University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1966 volume:
1 cd Q 05 CO p- DOME University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana Volume 57 W. TERRY WARD Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH B. STARSHAK Associate Editor JOHN A. SCANLAN Copy Editor JOHN F. SAWYER Photography Editor Academics MIKE IRVINE Dudley Andrew Jack Bevz Julian Bills Tom Malone Organizations DAVE HESKIN Kevin Flynn Bob Search Sports DAVE WARD Jerry Loughlin Jim Steel Student Life ROD JULIAN Mike Frazier Joe Stein Bill Theiman Seniors JIM O ' NEILL Bill Anderson John Dempsey Bob Gessner Al Lutz Assistant to the Editors Doug Cairns Innsbruck Representatives Greg Neuman Dan Shannon Photographers Neil Bowen Bob Cuccias Mike Ford Tim Ford Rick Jiloty Bob Simpson Ernesto Sol Ted Stransky Business Manager MRS. GLADYSE CUNNINGHAM Moderator REV. CHARLES I. MCCARRAGHER, C.S.C. 1966 The enigma that is Notre Dame can hardly be explained through historical references alone or through impressionistic reminiscences. The University is more than the student body often realizes: it is an institution operating on several levels at once. It is an academic com- munity, and of necessity dedicated to the preservation, transmission, and extension of knowledge. To the extent that it has done this, its four undergraduate colleges have im- proved greatly in reputation during the last twenty years. And yet, as an historical phe- nomenon, the University has acquired certain traditions which are often in conflict with its academic orientation. The national prom- inence its football teams have enjoyed since the famous Army game of 1913 has undoubtedly succeeded in attracting benefactors; and the reputation attached to Notre Dame as the pre-eminent Cath- olic institution of learning has drawn the affection of countless nuns and parish priests and devoted Catholics. Founded by a French priest on land bought from dispossessed Indians, Notre Dame has long been identified by both sportscasters and students as " the Irish. " The tension involved in the nomenclature and the history are a reflection of the vitality and the struggle still evident in the growth and development of the University. The role of the university, Father Hesburgh has often said, is that of the mediator he has also said that for it to deserve its existence it must be a wild and dynamic place. Mediation, cross- roads, dialogue, communication and commu- nity are all terms especially relevant in the post-conciliar Catholic world in which the old certainties of hierarchy and order are just now being jolted by the lately realized impact of the technical and cybernetic revolution. And at the same time that automation is ex- panding into the education area, a new sense of individual responsibility and freedom is likewise developing. Without ever avowedly striving for it, Notre Dame has become a geographical cross- roads. Its student body represents all but one of the fifty states, and some fifty-five other nations primarily the countries of Latin America and Africa. And yet the diversity of the student body is undercut by the other ele- ments which emerge from a statistical study of its composition: nearly all white, middle class, and heavily over 95 per cent Cath- olic. And despite efforts by both students and the office of admissions, this pattern does not seem likely to be altered in the foreseeable fu- ture. Nor do other patterns appear likely to be changed soon. Football, on a national scale, will continue to be part of Notre Dame. The social impact of a football weekend will not soon be a forgotten relic. Residential living on campus does not seem likely to lose its prominence at Notre Dame. The prospects for additional living space with- in the next decade appear somewhat better than at any time during the last five years. Plans for graduate accomodations are already developed, and consideration is being given to more undergraduate residences. But what could be an elimination of overcrowded con- ditions seems to be vitiated by the other an- nounced intention in building new dorms: bring back onto the campus the students who live in South Bend. The tradition of government in the name of a student ' s parents has in effect long been discarded by the University; its rules are now promulgated for the sake of good order. And yet the pattern of fiat remains, without the students ' participation in decisions that direct- ly affect the conduct of their lives. Other instances can be cited : and yet Notre Dame continues to produce loyal alumni and generally sympathetic students. That it can continue to do so is attributable to the high calibre of its academic achievements. Emerging from the war years, Notre Dame had little more than a two million dollar en- dowment (even so, the largest of any Catholic school) and a faculty of some three hundred. The growth in physical plant since 1945 signi- fies the explosive development of the school. The size of the student body also ex- panded. What before the war had been suitably spacious singles now became, by virtue of the Navy ' s example, forced doubles. And as the student body grew in numbers, their quality (according to selected standards) also increased. Fel- lowship winners were seen among the ranks of graduates; graduate school at- tendance increased noticeably. As the commitment to improvement became apparent, a searching appraisal of the University began: conducted not only by the administration, but also by the students and the faculty. From such attention and scrutiny came a reorgan- ization of the Commerce School and its new name: College of Business Admin- istration. New programs were instituted in Arts and Letters: the Collegiate Se- minar, the sophomore interview, and this year the Collegiate Scholars pro- gram. A new Department of Psychol- ogy was created, given a temporary headquarters in the old architecture building, and given a blanket author- ization to become first-rate. The Col- lege of Engineering now grants doc- torates in all its departments, and is expanding as new facilities and buildings become available. The accreditation of the Architecture Department was extended this year, with an impressive evaluation of the University ' s evident seriousness in its effort to improve the quality of instruction. And an application was made for a charter from Phi Beta Kappa. The academic aspect of the University also benefited from a more noticeable stu- dent interest in areas outside their own specialty. The Theological Conference, eith- er as an object of curiosity or serious con- cern, was well attended. LUNA, although billed as one of the largest mixers of the year, was for many students a serious at- tempt to understand the mechanics and pol- icies which govern the United Nations. And all the other symposiums and panels which have been organized and then largely ignored in the past received more attention than bef ore.This cannot be attributed solely to the better scheduling, facilities, and co- ordination which has been provided by the establishment of the Center for Continuing Education. But neither can it be ascribed simply to a sudden birth among students of awareness of the outside world. What is evident is that the awareness is more manifest. Other areas reflect a similar development. For the first time in its 144 year history, Notre Dame now has two lay vice-presidents. Dr. George N. Shuster, himself a Notre Dame alumnus, is assis- tant to Father Hesburgh. Dr. Thomas Stewart, former head of the math department, is now asso- ciate vice-president for academic affairs. Of the eight deans, six are laymen. The faculty of nearly 700 has fewer than one hundred priests. The theol- ogy department has among its members two lay- men and one lay woman theologian. The increase in faculty numbers has given greater impetus to the demands being made by AAUP for increased salary, benefits, and control. The establishment of a faculty senate at Notre Dame, however, does not now appear to be a possibility. Student organizations have become more diver- sified than ever; their members are becoming more intent upon issues with significance outside the University. The committee begun last year to im- prove South Bend relations has expanded to include the three other area colleges and the Chamber of Commerce. Political groups can now be organ- ized on campus, requiring only their registration with Student Government. There is a chapter of YAF, and a South Bend chapter of ADA; there are also members of SDS, although the group is not yet registered. Student Government has be- come more and more concerned with making itself worthwhile, although its success is some- what dubious. Nonetheless, the number of stu- dents who vote in each student body election is constantly growing. This year there were 3442 votes cast. More spontaneous, but nonetheless effective, groups have also arisen. The financial success of the Film Society is an indication of the recep- tion it has secured ; and the response to IPP pro- ductions indicates a sen sitivity to student initia- tive in the arts outside of the usual classroom and experimental situation. The institution of an honor concept is but a further indication of a growing student aware- ness of the possibility of meaningful participa- tion in decisions affecting their own lives. Although not all students may yet see Notre Dame as primarily an academic situation and experience, that potential is already being ex- ploited by many, and by many more each year. Although for some the four years may be still a social experience calculated by distance from football weekends, the University is constantly more committed to self-appraisal and improve- ment. And student concern for hastening that improvement, however imprudent it may seem, is a genuine concern. W u ft, O The President of the University of Notre Dame, Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, has been serving in that capacity since 1952. He is a native of New York, and a graduate of Catholic Uni- versity, from which he received the S.T.D. in theology. In 1949 he was appointed executive vice-president, and in 1952 was named president. Appointed by the provincial of the Congrega- tion of the Holy Cross, the president has final authority in all decisions involving university policy. The administrative structure of the university is gradually becoming more decen- tralized, however, and the creation of new vice- presidential positions is taking much of the actual burden of administration from the office of the president. The president need not be a member of the Congregation, nor even a priest. Father Hes- burgh says that the possibility of a lay president " is at the present time " not likely. This would not, however, ever mean that the university would be severed from the juridical control of the Congregation. With decentralization in the administration, 16 Father Hesburgh characterizes his main func- tion as planning, as a need to ensure that " the main course of the university is relevant, that the movement is upward. " The best ways of ensuring this are the appointment of faculty and the admission of students. In both cases the general guidelines are set by the president, al- though the vice-presidents " should feel free to act on their own power as if they were president for that area. " The other element of the presidential duty is representing the. school to diverse groups- students, alumni, parents, national founda- tions. " The representational area is a great part of this office ' s responsibility, " Father Hesburgh says, " because whether you want to or not, you become the representative of the university to all the alumni " and to parents. " Parents get concerned, and when they do they pick up the phone and call the president. " " Changes within the university are certainly not accomplished by simply giving an order " and then proceeding to implement it. The in- troduction of change involves especially what Father Hesburgh has called a community of ef- fort, and " enormous amounts of discussion. " The Congregation of the Holy Cross does not directly influence the policies of the university. " It is a kind of myth that the Congregation is a shadow government that sits back " and runs the school. The executive vice-president, Rev. Edmund P. Joyce graduated from Notre Dame ' s College of Commerce in 1937 and entered the order in 1942. He was ordained in 1949 and was ap- pointed as executive vice-president in 1952. The office is sometimes laughingly called that of " vice-president in charge of vice-presidents. " It has overall authority and responsibility for the building program of the university. The vice-president also serves as the Chairman of the Faculty Board in control of athletics: " Of course because athletics gets so much newspa- per print that ' s where you see my name a lot, but I suppose actually only one percent of my time is spent on athletics. " Dr. George Shuster, the assistant to the presi- dent, has general responsibility for the newly developed Center for the Study of Man in Con- temporary Society. A former president of Hunter College, he came to Notre Dame in 1962. T ' Pi George N. Shuster Assistant to the President 17 Bro. Raphael Wilson, C.S.C. Director of Admissions Rev. John E. Walsh, Notre Dame ' s new vice- president for academic affairs is now only two doors from his old office the Notre Dame Foundation. His experience in fund raising and in educational philosophy (He holds a Ph.D. in education from Yale.) are among the equip- ment he brought to his new position. Part of the responsibility he shares with Dr. Thomas E. Stewart, former head of the Depart- ment of Mathematics, whom he named as his associate vice-president. Dr. Stewart has been especially involved in directing Notre Dame ' s two foreign studies programs. Expansion to other areas possibly the East and South Amer- icais anticipated within the next five years. Father Walsh hopes that within the next five years there will be a major reshuffling of aca- demic facilities. The plan " calls for the build- ing of a new Life Sciences Building, at which time the present Biology Department would be moved into the new building, and the Psychol- ogy Department would move to the present Bi- ology Building. It might also house some of the other social sciences. " Growth in the graduate school is anticipated; undergraduate enrollment will remain as con- stant as possible. The University hopes to offer a full doctoral program in all of its departments within five years, with about twelve hundred graduate students. One of the chief responsibilities of the vice- president for academic affairs is the decision on faculty promotion and granting of tenure. " Ordinarily a man has to be here three years even with the rank of Associate Professor or Full Professor before he gets tenure. " The cri- teria used in this determination are the quality of his classroom instruction; his own research " fresh and alive with the recent developments in his own field " ; participation in the strength- ening of the academic program; the availability of the teacher to direct and open contact with individual students. Such contact can be almost " as valuable as the classroom contact itself " and this element is considered in faculty promotion. Brother Raphael Wilson, a biologist, was appointed as Director of Admissions in the summer of 1965. His major innovations are the increased use of recent alumni as interviewers, and a rewritten series of brochures explaining the University to applicants. 18 Rev. John E. Walsh, C.S.C. Vice-President for Academic Affairs Thomas E. Stewart Associate Vice-President for Academic Affairs I 19 Rev. Joseph B. Simons, C.S.C. Dean of Students Rev. Daniel J. O ' Neil, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President for Student Activities Rev. Joseph Hoffman, C.S.C. University Chaplain The myriad activities of students are coordi- nated by the office of student affairs. Rev. Charles I. McCarragher, C.S.C., the Vice-Pres- ident for Student Affairs has the responsibility for directing the activities of student publica- tions, student groups inside of Student Govern- ment, and Student Government itself. To assist him, he has the three assistant vice-presidents: The vice-president for student activities, Rev. Daniel J. O ' Neil, C.S.C.; the Dean of Students, Rev. Joseph B. Simons, C.S.C.; and the Uni- versity Chaplain, Rev. Joseph Hoffman, C.S.C. The role of the rectors and of the chaplains has been a main source of controversy this year, especially as the whole question of hall struc- ture comes into question. Father McCarragher explains that although great strides have been made within the halls in a liturgical program, the chaplains we now have are hardly to be ex- pected to teach " academic theology. " Thus, the Theology Department has the sole responsi- bility for the academic program, and the chap- lains are primarily concerned with the pastoral implementation necessary to foster a true Chris- tian community. The halls that are being planned for the fu- ture would most likely be " a high rise, going ten to fifteen stories, or two high rises of eight stories each. " To make this new set of halls, as well as the already existing buildings centers of true com- munity, Student Government has instituted a program of " Hall Fellows. " Father McCarrag- her comments that this program has not yet " gotten off the ground. Everyone seemed to be receptive to it; some initial plans have been laid out, but as far as any plan coming to my office, nothing has yet been done about it. " Nonetheless, the program as envisioned could contribute significantly to the hoped for in- crease of academic interest. Although the program of attaining a different hall situation is desirable, it is limited by the constant necessity to replace the rectors who leave for further study, those who retire, and those who go elsewhere to work. This creates problems in maintaining continuity within the hall. The function of student government is " still untapped, " although it is definitely not un- limited, according to Father McCarragher. What it needs is a definition of its areas of re- sponsibility and control; only then can its work be meaningful. Most student leaders would agree. 21 Rev. Paul G. Wendel, C.S.C. Assistant Vice-President for Business Affairs Alumni support, national foundation revenue, deferred giving: these are the terms in which the financial officers of the University are con- stantly compelled to think. Although Notre Dame currently has the largest endowment of any Catholic college, it is far from being satis- fied with its status. Rev. Jerome Wilson, C.S.C., the vice-president for business affairs, is pri- marily responsible for the control of expendi- tures; he is invested with the trust of ensuring that the revenues and the spending are nearly the same. The major source of income for the annual budget is the student fees. The strictly academic expenses amounted to over twelve million dollars in 1965, and of this students paid over eight million. This budget has been subject to an annual increase over nearly two million dollars, for most of which the expenses of research are responsible. One of the newest of Notre Dame ' s vice-pres- idents is James W. Frick, vice-president for fund raising and development. The special con- cern of his office is the formulation of cam- paigns to promote University development, not only through solicitation of alumni, but also through a campaign for deferred giving insur- ance benefits and wills. This revenue will be primarily used as additional endowment funds, and the income will be applied to whatever pro- grams the University finds to be in need of as- sistance. A second concern of the office is the alumni association. The type of programs being devised for the alumni will be constantly changing; one such change is the new program of alumni seminars to be held in the Kellogg Center the first on the problem of population. 22 James W. Frick Vice-President for Public Relations and Development Rev. Jerome J. Wilson, C.S.C. Vice-President for Business Affairs James E. Armstrong Executive Secretary, Alumni Association 23 Francis T. McGuire Vice-President for Special Projects Dr. Francis T. McGuire, formerly the vice-president for research of Deere, the farm machinery manufacturing corporation, was named last summer as one of two lay vice-presidents at Notre Dame. His area is primarily that with which the other vice-presi- dents do not deal especially govern- mental relations, research, self-analysis of the University, and community re- lations. As Dr. McGuire explains it, his office is concerned with problems related to the general academic nature of the University that do not fall in any of the clean-cut areas assigned to the other vice-presidents. Dr. McGuire is a graduate of Notre Dame, of the class of 1935. He re- ceived a Ph.D. in metallurgy from Notre Dame in 1941, and taught for three years at the University of Ken- tucky. After this time he held several positions in industry. One of the specific concerns of Dr. McGuire involves relations with a proposed Indiana medical school in South Bend. " It ' s in the study stage, " he says; the outcome will be deter- mined by the state legislature. How- ever, the South Bend community and other northern Indiana cities have been actively seeking the school ' s lo- cation here. 24 It ' v: Mike Irvine Editor Dudley Andrew Jack Bevz Julian Bills Tom Malone U w Q U The god of progress is an old god, and his works have long been manifest. But the rev- olutionary fervor of man which has been ex- pressed with unprecedented fury in the last fifty years was for most of those years some- thing alien to Notre Dame. And to the extent that social institutions, technology, art and educational philosophy were revolutionary, they were something to be viewed with more than a trace of Catholic skepticism. Since the " excellence " riots of 1962, there has been a notable change in both stu- dent and administration response to educa- tion. The golden dome has been supplanted in its position on the horizon by the new Memorial Library. A long time in building, the library will be for a longer time unfilled. And yet it has already become the symbol of a new Notre Dame, a Catholic university which more often compares itself to Har- vard than to Holy Cross. The progress which it has made in pur- suing its goals has been spectacular in recent years. Since 1952, the number of buildings housing facilities for all types of scientific and cultural research has nearly doubled. And yet these buildings must themselves be objects of research. The goals which their existence implies are great ones; nor are they yet totally achieved. The Memorial Library contains under 700,000 volumes: how many will it contain tomorrow? The faculty of the College of Arts and Letters has greatly improved: how long will it be before that improvement is made quantitative as well as qualitative? The money which has helped to make this possible has been available for twelve years: will private and foundation revenues be as great in the future? Whether this process of intellectualiza- tion will continue can be answered only later; the question must be asked, lest much very real progress be dissipated by self- congratulatory student complacency. Charles E. Sheedy, C.S.C. Arts and Letters This year, as in the past, the seven academic deans have offered their students many new opportuni- ties in various fields; they have traveled in this country and abroad to make these innovations possible. A mock Labor-Management Session pre- sented by the College of Business Administration was held in December. At this session members of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service demonstrated how labor and management work out their differences. Somewhat similar to the workshop was the annual Finance Forum which featured lectures by top businessmen of the na- tion. Father Sheedy, Dean of Arts and Letters, had a busy year. He often cried for more classroom space; he traveled to Angers, France and Inns- bruck, Austria to strengthen the foreign studies programs; and he organized the Collegiate Scholar program. This program enables selected seniors to do interdisciplinary research rather than have a formalized course schedule. Engineering students will be enrolled in the Collegiate Seminar pro- gram next fall, thereby enabling them to become familiar with the great works of literature as well as continue in their intensive technical training. Of the 144 credit hours required for graduation from the College, only twelve are Liberal Arts electives in the upperclass years. The Law School ' s faculty was supplemented with several new young lawyers. Dean O ' Meara feels that the student should receive the most contemporary legal back- ground possible and that these young professors are most familiar with recent interpretations of the law. Although all the deans have recognized the need for more personal contact between the faculty and students, the Freshman Year of Studies has made the greatest strides in that di- rection. Nine men were available for counseling more than 200 hours per week this year. The size of the English classes has been further reduced to not more than 25 students, and the freshman theology courses have been modernized by enlist- ing several young lay professors. 28 Deans Thomas T. Murphy, Business Paul E. Beichner, C.S.C., Graduate School 29 Frederick D. Rossini, Science William M. Burke, Freshman Year 30 Father Beichner, Dean of the Graduate School, has increased the number of teaching fellowships available to graduate students. He feels that there is no excuse for a Ph.D. who cannot communicate his ideas with clarity and precision in the classroom. The College of Science celebrated the Centennial of Science this year. Many noted scientists, in obser- vance of this event, gave lectures here about their research. In a greater effort to give the students first-hand knowledge, a movement has been insti- tuted to allow advanced students to observe current experiments of research scientists on campus. Norman R. Gay, Engineering 31 Faculty Walter Davis, English Perhaps because of their youth, perhaps because of their en- ergy, young teachers are most appealing to the student. This attraction might also be attributed to the brashness they often portray in dealing with the student. The characteristic aspects of these men are self-confidence and determination. These facets tend to set them off from the rest of the faculty. These men, however, face many problems which are very often overlooked. One such problem is time. They give so much of their time for consultation, extracurricular activities, and class that they have little time for their families and pro- gress in the academic field. And yet they make the time to publish even though they are not externally pushed. The entire faculty is by no means represented by these men. In the center of the spectrum, the middle-aged man is dis- covered. He has achieved a great degree of success after years of hard work. Yet he is also confronted with many problems. He is often offered higher-paying positions at other univer- sities, yet he chooses to remain at Notre Dame. Perhaps this Father Louis Bouyer, Theology John Santos, Psychology John McGalliard, English Charles Biondo, Music Erwin Aranowski, Accounting 34 Arthur Evans, Modern Languages is due to the loyalty he has for the university. Maybe it is because he has business or committee interests which demand continued residence in South Bend. Still these men do remain at the university and give much of their time in the realm of academics. Educating and administrating, the older por- tion of the faculty has reached the summit of the academic field, having risen to the top after years of experience. These are the men who guide their younger colleagues and administer the disciplines to the student body. The faculty forms and shapes the Notre Dame student academically. They are heterogeneous because of age, aggressiveness, and experience. Yet they compose the homogeneous body which provides an opportunity for the student to re- ceive a Notre Dame education. Edward Goerner, Government Anton-Hermann Chroust, History 35 Carl Stevason, Mechanical Engineering Cuido Kung, Philosophy James Kohn, Chemical Engineering Robert Turley, Philosophy Kenneth Sayre, Philosophy Ernest Eliel, Chemistry 37 Professor Donald P. Kommers, pictured on these two pages, joined the faculty in 1963. He is pres- ently assistant professor of Government and is associated with the Social Science Training and Research Laboratory. He received his Ph.D. from Wisconsin and for four years taught at Cali- fornia State College at Los Angeles. Professor Kommers is now studying German in prepara- tion for a year of Ford Foundation research in Germany on West German Federal Constitution- al Law. He has published numerous articles and papers in such publications as the Review of Politics, the Western Political Quarterly, and the American Journal of Legal History. He lives in South Bend with his wife and two children. 38 39 Droning of half-muffled conversations, hissing of whispered voices, metallic clinking of entrance turnstiles, hollow clicking of high heels: concen- tration is sometimes hard earned at the Memorial Library. These occasional distractions nevertheless testify to the Library ' s partial success in fulfilling the diverse study needs of Notre Dame students, for it averages over five thousand users each day. Dormi- tory life, generally conducive to anything but study- ing, plus the large number of reference works and periodicals which cannot be withdrawn from the building, cause a daily lemming-like onslaught by students on the Library. Design and good furnishing emphasize comfort, variety, and flexibility. Every study mood is an- ticipated by the individual study desks, open carrels, smoking, typing, and group study rooms, and stereo music equipment. Wide selections from some 13,31 1 current periodicals or basement pay phones and automats provide refreshing study breaks. Study areas in the Tower, which contains most of the Library ' s 700,000 volumes, are reserved for seniors and graduate researchers. But the Library is not merely a book-lending facility, nor an overgrown study hall. It is the in- tended center of various phases of University life. In the basement are faculty offices for two colleges. The three hundred seat auditorium and the Student- Faculty Coffee Lounge are in almost daily use. The Rare Book Room, the Descartes and other special collections, as well as the Sports Library, are con- stantly on display. The Tower houses the Archives, 41 42 the Medieval Institute, the Jacques Maritain Center, the Soviet and Eastern European Studies Center, and the Review of Politics office. And there is, of course, the enigmatic fourteenth floor. The Library has definite room for volume growth: its book capacity remains seventy per cent unfilled. The purchasing of slightly more than thirty thou- sand volumes per year has proved to be little more than token help in ameliorating the situation. In ad- dition, while two fifths of the student body can now study in the building at one time, three unused floors of the Tower contain space for almost fifteen hundred additional seats. Conversion of the eleventh floor into offices for the newly created Contemporary Life Study Program demonstrates the Tower ' s adapt- ability and the possibility of achieving such an end. Five other campus libraries complement the Li- brary with another 135,000 volumes. Further, many residence halls provide their own study rooms. Nevertheless, after reflecting on its myriad atmos- pheres and opportunities, one can easily be per- suaded that the Memorial Library is the academic heart of the University. 43 (Below, right) Director of Libraries Victor A. Schaefer 44 45 Facilities 46 Iff In modern education, the trend is to facilitate learning by using mechanical devices, and by simulating in the classroom situations corre- sponding to those the student will meet in prac- ticing his profession. Apart from devices, how- ever, are other facilities which broaden the stu- dent ' s entire outlook. Opportunities for cultural activities cannot be overlooked in the scope of education; art, music, and literature can be just as significant a part of the student ' s life as an adding machine or a computer. The trend of introducing technical devices has been followed throughout all the colleges at Notre Dame. The Modern Language Depart- ment had suffered from an acute lack of language- teaching facilities until substantial funds were al- located. The Department now provides three modern language labs in the O ' Shaughnessy building. The renovations of the Architecture Building, according to plans executed by professors in the department, fills two student requirements. The student should have the finest physical environ- ment in which to work: adequate lighting, semi- private drawing rooms, and large areas for 47 48 classroom instruction. He should also have a gallery of sorts where great works could be displayed, together with his own projects. Huge sums have been spen t for precision recording devices in engineering and for experimental and research equipment in physics and chemistry. Undergraduates now have access to the university ' s Univac 1107 Computer and to the radiation research labs. Most prominent among the allocations for facilities are the almost unlimited funds at the disposal of the Psychology Department. The evident interest in developing the fin- est school of psychology in the country is reflected in construction of experimental de- vices in the various fields of psychology, especially the development of the Social Science Training Laboratory. The quality and variety of exhibits in the O ' Shaughnessy Art Gallery has indicated a growing emphasis on fine arts at the uni- versity. More important for the student was the addition of more studio space and in- creased opportunities for displaying his own work in art and sculpture. The appearance of such modern facilities at the university symbolizes the progressive attitude of the new Notre Dame. 49 Lectures (Above) Norman Thomas on " The Quest for World Peace. " (Opposite, above) William J. Hegge, O.S.C., during the lecture series on birth control. (Opposite) Martin Friedman, Director, Walker Art Center, lecturing in the O ' Shaughnessy Art Gallery. 50 Throughout the year, the student attending a campus lecture may find himself seated in a newly upholstered seat in the Library Auditor- ium or an ancient desk in the Engineering Hall, or a cramped chair in the University Theatre. The diversity of buildings reflects the variety of lectures. Sponsored by university departments, Student Government, and various campus organ- izations, the lecture series presents the student with the posibility of furthering his education outside the confines of the classroom or the li- brary. Men such as Robert Vaughn, Brother Anton- inus, Norman Thomas, and the speakers at the Marriage Institute point to the variety of topics and personalities the lecture series offers. Folk singers and string quartets, politicians and civil rights protagonists, theologians and artists are just a few of the types of people who come to Notre Dame and considerably extend the often commonplace notion of a university education. The dilemma of several good lectures on a single evening is not due solely to poor sched- uling; it results from the difficulties of coordi- nating a convenient time with available finances. Nonetheless, the lectures are almost always of high calibre, and the series offers something for nearly everyone. (Right) Senator Ever- ett M. Dirksen, Pa- triot of the Year. (Be- low) Kay Britten, folk singer. 53 Traditionally, the heavens hailed spring with showers on March 20. Un- traditionally, however, these blessed drops were literally blest and sprin- kled on the new walls of the Center for Continuing Education; for it was on this day that Father Hesburgh pre- sided over the dedication ceremonies of this, Notre Dame ' s most recent ad- dition to the expanding campus. The celebrities who gathered to watch the dedication would not long be passive. Within hours of its open- ing, the Kellogg building was to house the most respected and influen- tial theologians in the world, for this was the Conference on " The Theolog- ical Issues of Vatican II. " Men like Yves Congar, Henri de Lubac, and Karl Rahner, and women like Lady Jackson and Sister Jacqueline parti- cipated in the lectures, debates, and meditations on the recent council. Closed circuit TV enabled the Notre Dame student to eavesdrop on this often startling conference. For one week Notre Dame was the theological center of the world. Al- though religion will not be saved by talk, the effects of the conference are not even now invisible. (Opposite, top) Rev. Bernard Haring, C.SS.R., visiting pro- fessor of theology at Brown University, speaking on " Mar- riage and the Family. " (Opposite, bottom) Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C., Executive Vice-President of the University; Father Hesburgh; and Dr. Emory Morris, President of the Kellogg Foundation, during the dedication ceremonies. (Left) Dr. James Kritzeck, newly appointed head of Notre Dame ' s Institute for Higher Religious Studies. He is a mem- ber of the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton and a consultor to the Vatican ' s Secretariat for Non-Christian Re- ligions. (Below) Lady Jackson, economist and author of The Rich Nations and the Poor Nations. At the closing session the conference principals endorsed her resolution on the obligation of the rich and Christian nations to aid un- derdeveloped states. 55 (Above) Father Tucci, editor of Civilta Cattolica, spoke on the cul- tural and political elements of the Constitution on the Church in the Modern World. (Top) Sister M. Ann Ida, of Mundelein College. (Right) Rev. Karl Rahner, S.J., professor of theology at Munich. His paper was " The Challenge of Theology after the Council. " 56 (Top) Rev. Louis Bouyer, visit- ing professor of theology at Notre Dame and Canon Charles Moel- ler, Under Secretary for the Con- gregation for the Doctrine of the Faith. (Above, left) Bishop Mark McGrath, C.S.C., General Chair- man of the Conference. (Above) Rev. Yves Congar, O.P., who dis- cussed the role of the laity in the Church. (Left) Henri de Liibac, S.J., of Lyons, France, a Patristic theologian who related the Fath- ers to the Constitution Lumen Gentium. (Below) Schloss Klessheim, at Salzburg, Austria. (Right) Program director Rev. Thomas J. Engle- ton planning a trip with Innsbruckers. (Oppo- site, top) The city of Innsbruck, old town. HSifc 58 The second year of Notre Dame ' s first foreign study program, the Innsbruck year in Austria, met with continued administration and stu- dent support. Freshman enthusiasm for the 1966-67 program resulted in twice as many serious applications as there were openings. And heartened by the success of two years, Father Walsh announced plans for the opening of similar programs in Chile, Japan, and Italy at some future date. In addition, thirty fresh- men were selected to spend their sophomore year in Angers, France. In part, the support of the student body for overseas programs can be attributed to a yen for the adventurous and exotic; the support of the administration, to remain in the educa- tional vanguard. Yet both groups ground their enthusiasm in the intangible cultural advan- tages gained by a year studying abroad. For two years now, selected students have entered their junior year at Notre Dame with a deeper understanding of the diversity and complexity of their world gained through the experience of a year in Europe. That year has also afford- ed them a sense of community forged in the crowded pension, a sense almost impossible to develop in the large dorms at South Bend. Such benefits are invaluable, but they have been vitiated to some extent by the prob- lems inherent in a fledgling undertaking. The 59 (Above) Gasthof Kammel, Salzburg. (Op- posite, center) The town of Aldrans, just outside Innsbruck, location of the pension. 60 assimilation of American students into the Austrian academic life has not been com- pletely successful. And at the other ex- treme, there has been some difficulty in reacclimating those students to Indiana dis- cipline after a year of freedom. Yet these problems have become less extreme with the continuing organizational and academic de- velopment of the program. That develop- ment will continue at Innsbruck (next year, for example, all courses will be taught auf Deutsch) and will begin, first in France, and later throughout the world. Meanwhile, the first one hundred graduates of the Inns- bruck program will, in their capacity as upperclassmen, be doing much to shape the new and more liberal Notre Dame. 61 Slowly whirling tapes play out impeccable subordinate clauses in the language labs. A bright greenish line waves across an engineer- ing lab oscilloscope. A sociology professor lec- tures in the library auditorium. Faculty and facilities are the most tangible aspects of the intellectual challenge of an uni- versity. Yet to be fulfilled, this challenge must be accepted by the students. At Notre Dame more than cooperation with available educa- tional opportunities is necessary for fruitful student response. Initiative must also be taken in creating and developing new opportunities. Formal and conscious steps toward full aca- demic response are needed because studies presently are not integral to student life. The facilities now provided are used with great frequency. During its 1 6 operating hours each day (11 on Sunday), the Memorial Li- brary receives about 5000 uses. The language labs are also open long hours outside of class time and are utilized by many more students than just the foreign study programs. Audi- toriums and larger classrooms on campus are reserved almost every night for films and lec- 62 tures. Students had to be turned away from early spring showings of La Dolce Vita in the engineering auditorium. Lectures such as Fr. Dunne ' s and Fr. Coughlin ' s, and Stephen Spen- der ' s poetry reading drew standing room only crowds in the library auditorium. And rooms in the Student Center as well as the library audi- torium were packed for closed circuit broadcasts of the March theology conference. For the great majority of students, academic concerns are the princ ipal part of university life. Most students have definite academic goals. An increasingly high percentage of each year ' s grad- uates continue into graduate schools. For many others, courses of study were directly preparatory for specific jobs. Academics in the minds of most students is equated with class-related study. As such, it remains only one segment of student life: the pervading atmosphere of Notre Dame is not yet academic. To some extent this is caused by the academic program. The structure of most non-laboratory classes is adapted from the European educational system: the professor presents somewhat imper- sonal, prepared lectures, from which the student 63 may make notes. Beyond this, however, the Euro- pean student is expected to do extensive re- search into the subject and related fields. This personal student responsibility is generally ob- scured in American schools by the need to com- plete large required assignments and to prepare for frequent examinations. At Notre Dame, how- ever, the strict course scheduling in certain fields tends to direct academic concern into limited and stratified interests. And in some areas of gen- eral importance, notably foreign languages, few advanced courses are even offered. The burden of the education, nevertheless, remains ultimately with the student. The chal- lenge remains, at least implicitly, and few Notre Dame students accept it. The term " outside reading " in itself reflects the fact that academics are not integrated into student life. Similarly, the very need for improvement emphasizes the past neglect of consideration for student attitudes toward study. Because of the failure of individual response, concern for stimulating the academic atmosphere has been channeled into the social context, em- phasizing the role of dialogue in learning. In this year ' s vocabulary, the concern has been with communication and community, with develop- ing towards the English system of closer student- faculty and inter-student relationships. The most persistent effort at student-faculty community has been the continuation of the daily coffee hours in the library lounge, begun last year by the Blue Circle. Faculty attendance, however, remains small, and those who do fre- quent the lounge generally find themselves talk- ing with the same groups of students. Some pro- fessors who have attended several times did not find their time well spent. In fact, the average Notre Dame student has little to contribute in conversation with a professor who is a specialist in his field. " We might have more to talk about, " one history professor suggests, " if the students first went back and did their homework. " Most of the coffee-hour conversation is among students, and it in this area also that attempts at a dialogue have met most success. Informally publicized discussions in Sorin hall drew stu- dents from the entire campus. YCS sponsored a 64 discussion series at St. Mary ' s; a freshman group delved into contemporary literature and philosophy; and a Farley hall group met at the Old College to discuss today ' s Christianity. Junior collegiate seminar classes, despite their unwieldy size, representing another suc- cess in student dialogue, will be extended to include business and engineering students. Likewise, student government and Blue Circle evaluations indicated this student community to be the major potential of the stay halls. Thus there appears to be a movement on the student level towards the development of an academic fervor which could organically unify the university life. There appears to be a growing concern for that missing element at Notre Dame, that complete attitude of re- sponse which, if developed, can convert fac- ulty and facilities into a full educational ex- perience. 66 67 At the dedication of the Center for Continuing Education, Father Hes- burgh was quoted as saying that Notre Dame is a crossroads. This phrase, rep- resents the crystallization of a goal: Notre Dame will never be a secular- ized university. Notre Dame is deep- ly committed in two respects to aca- demic excellence by the fact that it is a university, and to Christianity by its historical role. In Notre Dame ' s case, the two cannot be divorced. Notre Dame ' s goal will not be reached until two communities spring up at the crossroads to send people from it. One of these is the commun- ity of scholars. She must also provide a community where Christianity can germinate and grow. She must meld the two communities together so that a living Christian community can flourish beside a free, intellectually alive academic community. Progress has been made in both directions. Academically speaking, Notre Dame never has been better. A new center of gravity has been estab- lished, approximately little more than 100 yards from the stadium. The smile of progress has also brightened the Christian aspect. The Theological Conference and the revision of the theology department bear ample wit- ness to that. But, until those commun- ities interact harmoniously for the common goals, Notre Dame will be a crossroads without traffic in leaders and ideas. 68 Dave Heskin Editor O N O Kevin Flynn Bob Search There is security in routine; there is also a certain tedium. When all the isolated aspects of student life are brought together in the framework of a week and repeated almost without variation for ten months, both security and tedium become profound. A student ' s response to this routine depends in large measure on which of these emotions predominates. It is a common assertion that Notre Dame students are apathetic. Many are. For these students, the well-ordered, repetitious life is a predetermined fact, under which they chafe a little, and yet which, despite its pres- sures, is not worth the effort of changing. At the opposite extreme are a smaller number who find the tedium overwhelming, and forge their existence into a sounding board for every conceivable national and local cause and movement. The majority of Notre Dame students occupy a middle ground between complete non-involvement and total commitment. They participate in some form of extra- curricular activity, asserting their freedom from the treadmill by devoting some time to their own particular interests, and re- enter the halls of academe with the shackles binding less tightly. Means for this self-satisfaction are af- forded by the plethora of campus organi- zations. Ranging from Student Government and the Blue Circle to news media like WSND and the Scholastic, to small, self- sustaining groups like the chess club, they provide a wide range of diversions for a diverse group of individuals. This is not to imply that the sole purpose of campus organizations lies in their ability to raise a student ' s flagging spirits. The geographical clubs exist primarily to fill a pragmatic need for holiday transportation. CILA is without doubt a service organiza- tion, LUNA unquestionably an educational one. Yet the purpose of an organization and its members is often surpassed by the result of their work : a few hours release each week from that monotony peculiar to students. The term " student leader " usually conjures up a distinct image. He is a person like Mario Savio of Berkeley or David Miller one of that genre of student radicals who typify the mid- dle-aged American ' s impression of the colleg- iate activist. But someone such as Savio would be merely a curiosity at Notre Dame. Political discussions here are limited to sporadic out- bursts of a Lyndon Johnson liberalism among the student body. As he exists at Notre Dame the student leader is an organization man. Because of the aura of conformity which permeates nearly all phases of university life, student activities provide one of the few op- portunities for a person to assert his leadership or his individuality. Before he can be classified, the mythical leader must be defined. In his position in an organization, the leader generally holds a posi- tion of authority, commands the respect of those within his group and on the campus at large, and has a definite idea of what he hopes to accomplish. Furthermore, he must be known in relation to his office, and, more im- portantly, must be taken seriously by the stu- dent body. The office alone cannot create a leader; it is the projection of his attitudes and capabilities which forces the university to take him seriously. From this position he can use the office to impinge on student opinion. Such leaders can be loosely classified in one of three groups: those concerned with issues outside the university, those whose interests have no special locus, and those primarily concerned with local matters. The first group- ing at Notre Dame is typified by a vocal mi- nority, who are further sub-divided into the formal and institutionalized groups, and the informal groups. The first subdivision is al- most non-existent here; the second is probably the best approximation of the Savio type. The sprinkling of SDS members and outspoken YAF exponents are polar examples of this lat- ter group. But these people are few, and on the fringes of the student body. For such a group 72 . ---. itim 73 - " -- " t - - Js5SL to become active and numerous there must be a resident group of student emeriti, living near the campus and providing continuity for the activists. South Bend and Notre Dame do not exhibit such a requisite phenomenon. Very few students have more than an academic interest in the objectives of the vocal minor- ity. Pressures of studies limit the amount of time available to most students, and those not subject to these pressures seem to direct their talents toward something more immediate and tangible than idealistic movements. The second group are spokesmen for an equally small but highly articulate group whose interests are only peripherally related to the general concerns of the student body. Their fields are almost exclusively the arts or the more theoretical branches of politics. They are relatively institutionalized because they feel that this is the most fruitful manner of increasing student sensitivity to an artistic and cultural heritage. Those in this group are leaders only to the extent that they have suc- ceeded in raising the artistic and cultural standards of the student body. The group which concerns the greatest number of students is the third those who are primarily concerned with issues exclu- sively within the university. Except for a few notable leaders of the academic community, these are the organization men, the university Poohbahs: these are the leaders in Student Government and the Blue Circle. But there must be a further division here. The first part is the group committed solely to one activity a commitment so introverted that it loses meaning for the rest of the student body. Whether these people exist to do more than merely conduct lengthy and trivial self-anal- ysis of their organizations is a matter of ques- tion. The second class contains those who are concerned with their role in a specific organ- ization, and act primarily through that or- ganization; nonetheless, they attempt to make their work meaningful to the whole student 74 community. The persons involved in creating such projects as an Honor Concept or Stay Hall exemplify this trend toward relevance. The first group, a diminishing number, do not provide such relevance. These organization men have found that the best way of achieving their goals is through officially sanctioned organizations. A smaller number attempt to bring about change out- side of the " establishment " ; their success is due most often to the respect they command. The appearance of these various types, and the increase of political activists shows a grow- ing commitment to goals beyond the class- room. There is, nonetheless, the danger that they can be completely concerned with form, with the appearance of what they do. It is a real danger that their activities might lack the intellectual foundations which the university experience should provide. 75 In last spring ' s Student Body President elections, the university was offered a choice of two substantially different programs. Minch Lewis, YCS president, proposed a system placing the responsibility for most of the work of Student Government on seven commis- sioners who would be directly responsible to him. John Phillips, on the other hand, favored the more conventional executive-legislative approach. After an intensive three weeks of debates, charges, and counter-charges, the students chose Mr. Lewis. But with the administration ' s traditional pater- nal attitude on one side and predictable student apathy on the other, Minch was bounded in his range of activities. However, there were several significant results of his administration. Primary among these was the success in practice of the com- mission concept. Each man responsible for a group was able to function with a minimum of outside assistance or interference. This self-sufficiency proved its worth during Lewis ' s four week absence from school following an auto accident in Novem- ber. What would probably have resulted in chaos in previous years produced merely a ripple in Stu- dent Government. Likewise, the year demon- strated that an administration can initiate and carry out specific programs in the student ' s behalf. As evidenced by the new organizational cars and the installation of more street lights on Notre Dame Avenue, Student Government worked for the benefit of the student body this year. The individual accomplishments of each com- mission justified the heavy reliance Mr. Lewis placed upon them. The Academic Commission ' s Distinguished Lecture Series brought such people to campus as Norman Thomas, Robert Vaughn, and British M.P. Christopher Hollis. The Social Commission, though it was frequently at odds with the students in its policies, did provide an excellent array of entertainment from performers like Peter, Paul and Mary, and the Supremes. The Civil Rights Commission was also active in its work on a youth center for South Bend high school students and the Committee on Negro Enrollment. Minch Lewis attempted to provide a new solu- tion for the lingering problem of creating and running an effective student administration. Judging by the year ' s results, he succeeded. 76 (Opposite) Minch Lewis, Student Body President; (top) Student Body Officers, Tim Gunn, Vice President; Rich Linting, Treasurer; Mike Doucette, Secretary; and Jack Balinsky, Academic Co-ordinator; (above, left) Buck McFadden, Civil Rights Commissioner and John Moore, Academic Commissioner; (above, right) Student Or- ganizations Commissioner Jim Egan; Pub- licity Commissioner Howard Dooley; John McCuen, ND-South Bend Relations Com- missioner; and Ray Myers, Student Affairs Commissioner; (left) Student Affairs Co- ordinator Gordon Nash. 77 (Above) The Student Senate: (foreground) Pat Dowd, Bob Moran, Tim Gunn, the Senate President; (standing) Mike Phelps, John Nes- bitt, Brian Connelly, Bill Bender, Dennis O ' Toole, Scott Reneau, Mike McCafferty, Gerry Burke, Bill Pendergast, Terry Mahoney, David Dodson, Tom McManmon, Tom Mul- vilhill, Rick Dunn, Tom Figel. (Opposite, below) Ambassador Akira Matsui, Japanese Minister to the United Nations and President of the Security Council, speaking during the Internationa l Forum. (Right) fay Cooper, Human Affairs Coordinator; Barry McNa- mara. Hall Life Coordinator; Minch Lewis, Student Body President; Dick Kennedy, Social Coordinator; Vince Beckman, International Commissioner. 78 The Senate has also tried to comply with Minch ' s idea of placing the bulk of work with the commis- sions. In fact, they appeared to have done as little work as possible. After last year ' s fiascos with the Speaker ' s Policy and the plan of discussing inter- national issues at Senate meetings, it seems to have foresaken any notion of itself as a policy-making body. In doing so, they have merely become an elected service organization, content with discuss- ing such topics as the management of the student center, elimination of preferential bids at dances, and the reason why freshmen have a 12:30 curfew only on Saturday evenings. But perhaps the blame for this stagnancy lies with the basic structure of the Senate itself; namely, that with the exception of the four stay-senators, there is no continuity in its membership. This lack yields a body without the experience or legis- lative knowledge to accomplish anything at all for the first half of every school year. The fact results from a variety of causes: prom- ising freshman senators are not re-elected when they move to an upperclass hall; several experi- enced students live in the same dorm, thereby eliminating all but one candidate; or qualified people, on becoming a commission chairman or head of another organization, may leave the Senate to devote full time to new obligations. But if the Senate is ever to become a truly effective part of Student Government, it must find a solution to these problems which stiHe it. 79 (Above) Mr. Vincent Kellerman, Larry Kellerman ' s father, discusses future plans for the Council with Greg Hobbs after the office dedication ceremonies; (right) Jim Polk, Secretary; Greg Hobbs, Chairman; and Jack Balinsky, V ice- Chairman. 80 After five years of study, planning, and debate, the Academic Honor Code came into effect in October, 1964. Since then, it has been a source of controversy among students, faculty, and the administration. Now, two years later, its merit is again being re- evaluated both by students and by the Honor Council itself. While an overwhelming major- ity of the faculty, especially in the colleges of Science and Engineering, remain in favor of the code, the students have become increasingly apathetic, forming neither organized opposi- tion nor active support. Because of this, the council proposed changes in the structure of the code to simplify its operation. The " Blue Sheet " was discarded and a simple statement pledging academic honesty by each student was substituted for it; the old form of the code was too legalistic in concept. In addition, there was no uniform system of penalties for each violation; many times professors would deal with an offender outside of the council, there- by defeating the purpose of the student ad- ministered code. The institution of this new Honor Concept does not mean that the council feels that the students are about to abandon the code. They have been most encouraged by the attitudes of the present freshman and sophomore classes. In both there is an enthusiasm for the code and a desire to make it succeed which seems to be lacking in other years. Both the Physics Department ' s infamous Tuesday evening tests and Dr. Emil T. Hofman ' s regular Friday quizzes are remarkably free of cheating. Greg Hobbs, Honor Council chairman, believes that " the Honor Concept will never work complete- ly until there have been at least four classes here who have never known any system of maintaining academic integrity other than the Honor Concept. " Whether or not the code can ever be considered a complete success is irrele- vant. In the end result it must be considered worthwhile because it has brought to the stu- dents the awareness of their own individual integrity and their responsibility to each other as a matter of pride. 81 I find it difficult NOTRE DAME UNIVERSITY to bottle poverty and peddle it, but no one could be unaffected by this first experience of sights and smells of the town. The hills are alive with the sounds of burros. You grow accus- tomed to the smells: mingled odors of animals, chices, human excrement, and who can guess what else. Your lungs get so clogged with the dust and dirt that you can ' t escape you be- gin to long for a drink, but the tap water makes you sick. " Since its birth at Notre Dame in 1962, CILA has labored among the poor of our hemisphere, aiding them and trying to promote a better understanding of Christianity by the actions of its members. These students, a diverse group from all col- leges and campus activities, try to ma ke Christianity an active force in their work. They " are dedicated to the idea of dia- logue, a person-to-person communication which can cross cul- tural barriers and promote better understanding among men. " Through such activity, CILA workers grow in realization of their own responsibilities to others and their opportunities to help people in contemporary society. These are the ends toward which CILA was oriented by its founders. The means to these ends are primarily summer projects. Last year seven groups with approximately thirty-six members worked in the United States, Mexico, and Peru. The ten stu- dents in Tacambaro, Mexico continued the efforts of previous years: building homes, working in the orphanage, and assist- ing doctors in the local clinic. The four teams in Peru did much the same things but also engaged in teaching both chil- dren and adults. Volunteers in the two United States projects worked primarily with Spanish-speaking youngsters. In San Antonio, they started a religious discussion group for teen- agers tha t met an encouraging response. Besides this, and teaching classes at night, they also helped manage the parish baseball league. The three-man team in Colorado conducted a summer camp for teen-age boys in the area. In all the foreign projects the members worked side-by-side with the Latin Americans, coming to know them and understand and learn much from them. The students formed many strong friend- ships, with both priests and people. They spent many nights in Spanish homes talking, praying, singing, and laughing with these new friends. During the past winter, CILA conducted a unique exchange program with ten students from Javerina University in Bogota. Living with families in South Bend, they spent two months here attending an intensive course in oral English and a series _of lectures by faculty members on American government,, social mores, and religion. In return, two CILA members will participate in a similar program in Bogota this summer. In June, CILA will return to its projects in Latin America. Its members feel that the buildings and teaching already be- gun there represent only a beginning. 82 A ' .-- ..% 54v fc ' . ' t ' ' . . .JSC : j ST , :- v v - ' ' . . :. ;r r . .,- - -v : . 84 85 I I I 86 (Opposite, top) Circle Chairman John Chesire; (below) Bob Guenard, Secretary-Treasurer; (above, left) Dave Fortin, head of this year ' s pep rally committee. " Flexibility, adaptability, and consciousness these three words should character- ize the Blue Circle this year. " So says chairman John Chesire. In previous years, the Circle has been largely an autonomous body having little contact with the rest of the students. This, combined with its limited mem- bership, fostered a feeling of resentment among the student body. But this year the Circle wanted to change that. Its members felt that they had neglected their obligation as a service organization of the student body. As a consequence, the Circle expanded many of their activities, such as student tutoring and the committee on student-faculty relations to include other groups within the university. They also initiated such neces- sary programs as the Graduate School Handbook, the Stay-Hall Committee, and the Freshman Seminars. The Circle still retained many of its traditional activ- ities. The two-hour free-for-all they call a meeting re- mained. And projects like Help Week, for families in South Bend; Freshman Orientation; campus tours; and Christmas parties for underprivileged children still occu- pied much of the members ' time. But the Circle was definitely trying to rid itself of the stigma of former years. They have even stopped wearing their " Blue Circle " buttons. 87 3 (Above) ISO officers: Ernesto A. Sol, Jr., Treasurer, Charles Imbits, Vice President, Kathy Kelly, SMC Coordinator, Edgar Cheng, Secretary, Vince Beckman, Vice President; (not pictured) Sam Iwobi, President; (opposite) YCS Co-chairman Tom Kirchner. Though only one third of the university ' s five hundred foreign stu- dents belong, the International Students Or- ganization provides needed services to its members. Primarily an academically oriented group, ISO gives students from all over the world an opportunity to meet people of di- verse backgrounds and opinions. Since nearly half of its three hundred members are Ameri- cans, ISO enables them to discuss the conse- quences of U.S. actions in places like the Dominican Republic and Viet Nam with stu- dents from those nations and from surround- ing countries. In its social sphere, ISO pro- vides foreign students with a chance for more personal contacts with American students. Besides its weekly Friday-afternoon coffee- hour, it has sponsored a myriad of other ac- tivities designed to facilitate this contact in a relaxed, informal manner: the Interna- tional Christmas dinner, a prize-winning Mardi Gras booth, and a series of lectures, parties, and discussions. At Notre Dame, ISO serves as a meeting place for students from different countries to foster understanding within the college community and, hopefully, in the world. 88 The Young Christian Students movement is not a service organization in the traditional sense of the word. Its greater concern is the personal development of a student as a Christian leader; this is displayed in an effort to make the university a more human and Chris- tian place to live and study. This year YCS varied its methods of trying to reach this goal. Instead of the conventional approach of a general meet- ing with various speakers, the sixty-five members split into ten teams. Each individual group, led by a captain and a faculty moderator, decided upon its own phase of the national topic of " Leisure, Culture, and Man-Woman Relations in a Technological Society. " During the year YCS sponsored several pro- grams for the entire student body. The first, a series of study weekends organized for several halls, permitted small groups of students to spend a week-end together off campus attempting to get a clearer view of themselves through group discussion and personal meditation. In early March, it organized the Interfaith Day of Prayer for Peace. On that Sunday, Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish clergy led discussion and prayer groups in Sacred Heart Church. On several Fri- day nights it sponsored informal lectures at St. Mary ' s. These talks, given by Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s faculty members, were aimed at an- alyzing problems in the social relationships be- tween the two schools, and attempting to find a workable solution to them. It was, at any rate, a talkative year. Juvenile delinquency, along with the number of high school dropouts in South Bend was increasing in 1963 at an alarming rate. To combat this, a group of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students initiated the first student tutoring organization. From this em- bryonic structure the Neighborhood Study Help Program has evolved. Guided by Mrs. John Barnett, former head of curriculum for South Bend schools, and Dr. James Lee, Notre Dame sociologist, and financed by a $85,000 grant from the federal government ' s Anti- Poverty program, it is composed of approxi- mately 225 Notre Dame students and an equal number from St. Mary ' s, Holy Cross School of Nursing and Indiana University Extension. The children tutored come from the fifth through ninth grades, many from low income families who have never had any opportunity for culturally or educationally enriching experi- ences. Since the tutor is one of the few people to show any real interest in the child ' s develop- ment, the program directors encourage each tutor to develop a personal contact with him. In this way the tutor, by exposing the child to a different set of values, tries to show him that failure need not be an integral part of his life. " The tutoring program, " according to Frank Marasco, Notre Dame coordinator, " tries to give each child a motivation. It is not only con- cerned that he learn a few more facts about arithmetic or improve his reading ability slightly; hopefully, that exposure to this infor- mation will develop in the student a real desire to learn. " The program presents advantages to both tutor and student: the tutor gains an insight into the child ' s problems and knows that he is really helping him to improve. For the child, there is a chance for an extended series of meet- ings with someone completely different from the people he has known in the past. He looks at himself from a new viewpoint and, of course, receives needed assistance with his studies. Though the grades of sixty percent of the students have improved, it is impossible to say how much of this improvement is due solely to the tutoring program. However, South Bend educators believe that the tutoring program is responsible for much of this improvement. 90 91 (Top) Editor-in-chief John Twohey; (right) Asso- ciate Editor Reagan Burkholder; (above) Joel Garreau, John Noel, and Robert Anson, News Editor; (opposite, top) Features Editors Geof Bartz and David K. Sauer; (far right) Dave Malone, John Gorman, E. Brian Graham, Charles Datz, and Bill Roach. 92 A student weekly presents its editors with a choice of publish- ing either a newspaper devoted solely to a resume of the week ' s activities or a magazine combining editorial opinion, objective report- ing of campus events, and articles on interests apart from the university community. Scholastic editor John Twohey and his staff have wisely taken the latter course. This broader attitude was especially noticeable in the editorials and feature articles. The editorials, apart from those on the Rock, were properly concerned with campus topics of some significance and national issues relating directly to the univer- sity; they mercifully spared the students from comments on the dining halls, the state of the lawns, and Student Government ineptitude. Both technically and creatively, the feature articles were the best part of the Scholastic. While the inconsistency of material in each issue was somewhat annoying, the magazine nevertheless provided a viable outlet for in- telligent thought and creative writing. Father O ' Brien ' s four part article on birth control, the continuing series on the draft and Viet Nam, and the Gornbot machine were welcome contributions. The staff covered sports in a different vein than in previous years, concentrating more on the personalities of the various athletes and coaches than on mere reporting. Editor Tom Bettag ' s unexpected use of a photo-essay for the St. John ' s game was most effective and possibly the best single spread in the section. The columns continued to have varying degrees of usefulness. Bob Haller ' s and Bill Donovan ' s reviews of movies and plays pro- vided an excellent guide to local entertainment. " Campus at a Glance " remained an expanded version of " News and Notes. " " The Last Word " was John Twohey ' s forum for thoughts rang- ing from waste removal in the library ' s base- ment automat to Phi Beta Kappa and the state of the world in general. " In the Beginning " was dropped and " Point of Order " died after its debut. But those losses weren ' t very dis- turbing to most students. 93 (Above) Art Editor Jay Macdonald and Layout Editor Mike Seibcrt; (above, right) Rick Weirich, Managing Editor; (right) Joe Kaminsky, Business Manager and Advertising Manager Ron Schmidt; (opposite, right) Bob Haller and Bill Donovan; (far right, top) Tom Bettag, Sports Editor; (far right, bottom) Anton Finelli, Copy Editor, Jim Bresette, Carl Magel. 94 95 (Above) Rick Sajbel; (right) Tom Cox, Station Manager; (opposite) Dave McGovern with " Topsy " . 96 Catering to the varied musical tastes of seven thousand university students is a rather difficult task. However, WSND station manager Tom Cox and his staff have attempted to accomplish this through a slightly different approach to radio programming. Instead of playing a single style of music as in the past, each show now features a selection of folk, jazz, rock and roll, theater, and an occasional light classical piece. One mode will pre- dominate, thus preserving each show ' s individual personality, but the technique spares the listener from annoyingly abrupt changes in musical styles. This also enables the station to maintain a sustained tempo in its program, largely pop-rock in the after- noon, background music in the early evening, with- out its becoming repetitious. This new continuity is but one of the ways which WSND has tried to escape from the stereotyped " time, temperature, and commercials " radio station. The news staff, while continuing its affiliation with Westinghouse ' s " Group W " network, has concen- trated on bringing personal opinion and analysis to student broadcasting. Besides regular newscasts, sev- eral staff members prepared and delivered daily com- mentaries on national and international topics. Den- nis Corrigan ' s highly satirical " Black Flag " , " The Bastille Hour ' s " presentation of Waiting for God ot, Alice in Wonderland, and other works, and the broadcasts of several panel discussions and lectures exemplified WSND ' s departure from the policies of previous years. But all this was not accomplished without difficul- ties. Low grade averages and moonlighting with South Bend stations took several experienced an- nouncers from the staff. Editorial dissent and charges of censorship accounted for the demise of three oth- ers. However, even after these personnel changes, the station continued on much the same course as before, striving to begin and maintain a progressive trend in collegiate radio. 97 (Above, left) Layout Editors Dennis Kern, Dave Griffin, Steve Vogel, and Ed Baker; (above, right) Steve Feldhaus, Spring se- mester ' s VOICE Editor, and Bob Lump- kins, Editor during the Fall semester; (right) Associate Editors Dick Veit and Bob Mundhenk and News Editor Denis McCusker; (opposite, above) Sports Edi- tors Bob Scheuble, Bill Dwyre, and Bob Campbell; (below) Fall semester ' s Ma nag- ing Editor Lou Bartoshesky, and Associate Editors Bernie McAra and Don Lies. If the Voice was a better publication this year, it was because of its news value: almost always on time, and, except for the food poisoning incident, always scooping late- breaking stories, the twice weekly paper proved to be timely and informative. If the Voice lacked some- thing, it was a sense of good journalism: that com- bination of editorial good-sense, accuracy, and good typography that marks a first-rate collegiate paper. Editor Bob Lumpkins and his associates Buck McFadden and Don Murray successfully established the Voice on a twice-weekly schedule late in October and maintained publication until February when Steve Feldhaus, editor, and Dick Veit and Bob Mundhenk, associate editors, assumed control. Feld- haus launched a series of articles on the supposed academic double standard for athletes which re- ceived nationwide attention when picked up by one of the wire services. The Voice was widely criticized for irresponsibility but it wasn ' t the first time. On the whole, however, it filled a basic need for infor- mation and did it continuously during the year. Beyond this stage, the Voice was still in a state of development. Technical aspects of the paper were not perfect: headlines were often meaningless labels and inside pages a melange of advertisements and confusing continuations; but photographs were us- ually good and typographical errors few. Beyond straight news and sports, there vas little else. Humor and features were almost non-existent. The editorial page, attempting in-depth studies of problems be- setting students, often left its topics half-finished. This year ' s Voice was struggling to gain financial independence. Student Government support was re- duced to only 45% of its income and the possibility of complete withdrawal of all funds had been men- tioned in the Senate, though never acted upon. In addition, the staff was handicapped by an off -campus printer and a relatively inexperienced staff. To ichieve excellence, the Voice must overcome these obstacles. Presumably, the difficulties encountered during the year are signs that they are working on it. 99 (Right) Bolton Anthony, Juggler Editor Bill O ' Grady, and Jack Clarke; (below) Tom Sul- livan, Charles Babst, Dudley Andrew, John Scanlon, Dan Morper, and Denis McCusker; (opposite) Bill O ' Brien, Dan Burns, Mike Ryan, Jim Bridgeman, and Rich McQuaid. 100 This year ' s Juggler brought about an era of enlightenment. The office was moved from its mystic heart of darkness in the fire-trap attic of Walsh Hall to the new location on the fourth floor of LaFortune Student Center. There was surprisingly little objection to the move, which at last placed the Juggler beside the other major campus publications. The magazine attempted to broaden its range of interests in other ways. Editor Bill O ' Grady invited students to submit material pertaining to a wider range of subjects than had previously appeared in the essentially literary periodical. There were, how- ever, few contributions other than the standard his- tory, philosophy, and literary essays. The Juggler remained primarily a medium for the university ' s poets, story-tellers, and painters. John Scanlan ' s modern sonnet form was sprinkled throughout each issue. The short stories of several underclassmen promise adequate replacement for the work of Bolton Anthony, who has given quali- tative substance to the magazine for three years. In printing only black-and-white reproductions of student art, the Juggler necessarily does many artists a great injustice. Nevertheless, it provides the student body with at least a key-hole view into the obscure but active corner these painters occupy. More immediately satisfying were the photographs by John Sawyer, which suffered no such loss in re- printing. Photographic art may very well predomi- nate in Jugglers to come. The magazine ' s commitment to publish quality material should activate students with specialized interests and abilities. The Juggler, as a forum for student artists and scholars, goads them to perfect their art and knowledge. Hopefully, response will measure up to opportunity in the future. 101 (Right) Technical Review staff: (first row) Gary Morrow, Robert Varga; (second row) James Polk, Don McBride; (third row) Joseph Crociata, Ter- rence Ryan, Quentin Macmanus, Edward Murphy (editor); Raymond Komajda; (fourth row) Peter Riehm, Robert Leffler, Kenneth McCarthy, Steve Macmanus. (Opposite page) Quarterly ' s Paul Cowell, John Gottwald, and Editor Dick Lepre. 102 To provide an outlet for reporting individual research and to keep students informed of the recent de- velopments in the fields of science and technology, the colleges of engineering and science each publish a student magazine. Featuring both analyses in depth and arti- cles of a general nature, the magazines are written to appeal not only to the science or engineering major, but to the entire uni- versity community. The Technical Review offers anyone in science or engineering an opportunity to present an article on his particular field of concentration. The magazine is intended primarily for the students and attempts to keep its presentations in fields within their range of experiences; it also reports signifi- cant new developments in each department of the college. In addition to its circulation on campus, the Technical Review enjoys national distribution through its member- ship in Engineering College Magazines Associated, and by merit of the several awards it has achieved for excellence in content and layout. In accordance with the aims of the col- lege, the Science Quarterly places greater emphasis in its writings on pure science than on technology. In contrast to previous years, when mathematical equations pre- dominated, the magazine ' s style has been simplified to make it easily readable. The articles themselves, which try to present scientific information not readily available to most undergraduates, treated topics ranging from the mathematical concepts of Leibniz to recent discoveries in biochemi- cal research. And for the more ambitious, a series of mathematical-physical puzzles in each issue provided a diversion from study and a chance for a monthly student prize. 103 A yearbook is a hybrid of many aspects of journalism. It combines the techniques of the photo essay with the reporting of a news journal. This kind of graphic record attempts to appeal not only to the student body of the univer- sity, but also to its alumni and its bene- factors. Because of the inherent limita- tion of space, it obviously cannot attempt to describe exhaustively every facet of university life. Its sampling of isolated events through the combination of copy and photography attempts both to pre- serve the year for students and other read- ers and further to explore the variety of motivations of the community. Though the basic structure of the 1966 Dome remains the same, certain changes have been instituted this year. These are primarily in two areas; an additional em- phasis on copy and the use of more color photography. Copy is both an analysis of the year and a series of impressions. How- ever, the analysis is not that of a standard news journal, but one which relies upon impressionistic and diverse viewpoints. This year color is being used as an evoca- tion of the moods which the copy attempts to portray. Photography should properly illustrate copy instead of merely accom- panying it. Of course, there is no single criterion by which either the artistic or historical suc- cess of a yearbook can be judged. Its artis- tic and technical competence will not only be questioned by the students and alumni but also by professional journalists. And its historical competence will rightly be subjected to the rigorous criticism of the entire university community. Although the Dome has attempted to be an objec- tive analysis, in the end the staff can only present its own impressions. (Opposite, above) Editor Terry Ward; (below) Associate Editor Joe Starshak; (left) Academics Editor Mike Irvine; (below) Copy Editor John Scanlan; (bottom) Student Life Editor Rod Julian. 105 I (Right) Dave Heskin, Organiza- tions Editor; (below) Jim O ' Neill, Seniors Editor; (below right) Dave Ward, Sports Editor; (opposite, above) Photographers Bob Simp- son, Ted Stransky, Ernesto Sol, and Neil Bowen; (below) Photo- graphy Editor John Sawyer. 106 Photography is an integral part of any yearbook. It is difficult to im- agine a written word conjuring the impres- sions released by a well composed photo- graph. Words are bound by their defini- tions; a photograph is an image. The pho- tographer can construct or present a scene; he can place his own interpretation s on it or he may merely reproduce it. In either case he must work with the tools of his medium; a medium often misunderstood by those who require his services. The photogra- pher ' s art is both limited and extended by the mechanics of his skill. Through a camera he can interpret the world around him or offer an irretrievable moment to others. 107 (Right) Seated: Mrs. Costello, Dr. Costello; standing: Robert Haller, Maureen Rodgers and Harry McPeak at the Society ' s showing of Children of Paradise. The Student-Faculty Film Society is a group dedicated to the study of the motion picture as an art form. To accomplish this the Society has presented some of the best examples of cinematic art to the university audience. Such films as Fellini ' s Si 2 , Truffant ' s Jules and Jim, and a collection of vin- tage Chaplin shorts highlighted this season. Besides its regular Cinema series, whose membership has more than tripled to 1200, the Society, in conjunction with the Modern Languages Department, sponsored studies of French director Alain Resnais, the New Wave, and the Polish film industry. The Washington Hall Film Series, now in its second year under the Society ' s di- rection, has expanded to include thirty dates showing mainly contemporary American and British films. Probably the most significant aspect of the year ' s activities was the society ' s own film-making. These works, all filmed and directed by previously inex- perienced students, were nevertheless well received at their on-campus premieres. Both Robert Haller, chief film critic for the Scholastic and associate editor of Film Heritage, and Dr. Donald Costello, faculty moderator, have added to the Society ' s list of publications. Dr. Costello ' s The Serpent ' s Eye focuses on the interesting and not un- funny junction of Bernard Shaw and the cinema. Haller ' s American Motion Picture Directors, a thirty- four page survey of this country ' s leading screen writers and directors complements his previous study of three major European artists. It is not an analysis as Film thought in its highly critical review, but an introduction to American film-making. 108 r 109 Since last spring, four students, working with equipment borrowed from the society, have produced three semi-signifi- cant short films. From an artistic standpoint, Mor-Bar ' s production of Something is the best, as well as the least pre- tentious. Filmed in New York with an improvised screenplay, the picture presents a visual commentary of Petula Clark ' s hit Downtown. The basic intention was to juxtapose shots of Times Square gaudiness with the slightly morbid life of the Bowery and industrial sections of the city. These con- trasts were connected by the recurrent motif of subway travel and achieved significance through their relation to the lyrics and rhythm of the song. Despite technical lapses, the film creates both direct and ironic comments on the song ' s im- plication that surcease from loneliness and ennui can be found amid the bustling glow of a city ' s nightlife. Experimental films are notorious in their rough-hewn tech- nical qualities. Something had a musical base onto which visual elements could be harmoniously added. But J. Dudley- Andrew ' s The Scream flounders through a succession of badly paced scenes. The film follows its character on a harassed journey through an average school morning during which he perceives the latent hostility of his fellow students. Intrigued by a professor ' s description of Edvard Munch ' s expressionistic portrait of a terror-stricken female, the character attempts, despite the mounting tension, to look at the painting in soli- tude, free from the threatening faces of his contemporaries. When he finally does get to gaze at the portrait, the terror is communicated to his own face, and after the climax of his scream, he wanders aimlessly away. The picture succeeds in rendering its character ' s consciousness; its failure lies in the lack of integral structure, unconcealed by the quite obvi- ously tacked-on musical background. W. Kelly Morris wrote and directed The Pianist, an at- tempt to create a Beckett universe. Its character is hounded by his inability to play a grand piano. The tempo frantically mounts as the pianist scales the heights of frustration until he is figuratively crucified on the keyboard. The atmosphere of the room fails to provoke the intended absurd motivation. Operating in a vacuum, the film encompasses a sad paradox: it is absurd for the wrong reasons. Something is a rather successful cinematic translation of a song. The Scream and The Pianist, both attempting more significant subjects, falter in the execution. The reasons lie in the inexperience of the directors and in the lack of avail- able funds. Given the requisite footage to enable successive shootings of the same scenes, some of the more blatant errors of lighting and rhythm could have been avoided. William M. Donovan 110 (Above) Don Connors in Eliot Gage ' s The Typewriter, (left) David K. Sauer in J. Dud- ley Andrew ' s The Scream, (opposite, above) Geof Bartz ' s fifteen second " Pianist and His Girl " with Dave Clennon and Maureen Kinney; (below) the mailbox sequence from The Scream. Ill Pep rallies, football, the Irish Guard, the Victory March, Ben Hur. This is the band to the Notre Dame student. Actually this is but a part of the Uni- versity Bands. Under the general direction of Mr. Robert O ' Brien, the University Bands is composed of the varsity, concert, and marching bands. The sixty most skilled of these combine to form the Concert Band. This group, with their wide range of instru- ments, plays both adaptations of orchestral pieces and compositions written specifically for band. Besides winter and spring concerts on campus, they make an annual concert tour. The Notre Dame alumni clubs of St. Louis, Ft. Smith, Arkansas, and Albuquerque were host to the band on this year ' s tour of the South- west. For those not playing in the Concert Band, the Varsity Band, which performs at all basketball games, provides a chance both to practice and prepare for a place in the concert or marching band. The technically perfect work of the bands, under the leadership of President Gene Santarelli and Drum Major Ron Doucette, earned them the title of " Out- standing Catholic College Band " of 1965. But for all their work, the band, to most students, will remain only a fraction of a football weekend. 112 rit 113 For twenty-eight years, the Glee Club, under the direction of Pro- fessor Daniel H. Pedtke, has brought Notre Dame to every state in the union. This year was no different. In twenty-five concerts from Boston to Louisiana, the Club brought the spirit of Notre Dame to each audience; at the concert hall in New Orleans, or Joe King ' s Rathskellar in New York, the Club is more than a singing group. Under " Dean " Pedtke ' s tutelage, it has become an active campus organization. One reason is that the Club is entirely student managed, a rarity among university clubs of such size. They control the scheduling of all concert tours, organize campus concerts and social func- tions, and handle all the Club finances. The long hours of practice sessions and travel mold the group into a close-knit family of singers. This strong bond of friendship and group activity from concerts at Washington Hall and tutoring in South Bend, to build- ing a Mardi Gras booth and " singing for their supper " at Rocco ' s combined with their concert appearances makes the Club one of the most complete clubs on campus. 114 (Top) The Glee Club Offi- cers: Bob Harrigan, Presi- dent; Tom Hughes, Vice- Presidcnt; Dan Curry, Busi- ness Manager; Bill Lafteur, Publicity Manager; Bob Sevier, Secretary. (Left) Glee Club Director, Pro- fessor Daniel H. Pedtke. 115 P m i! : r " r I (Opposite, top) One of IPFs chaAs- matic fountain leads, Bill Coco; (right) Denise Willett and Professor J. M. Duffy, Jr. in E. E. Ciimmings ' s Santa Glaus; (below) Dan Roberto as Death. Charenton 18 February 1966 My dear Sirs: In reply to your inquiry concerning these people called Impersonal Pronouns, I must say that information has been hard to come by. It appears, according to my sources of information in your area, that their identity has been diffi- cult to uncover and that their numbers are unknown; however, at present, they do not appear to constitute more than an active minor- ity. They did indeed produce two plays late last year on your very campus. All those who knew of the plays agreed that they were Santa Glaus and Aria da Capo. The attendance was small for the one performance (much mention was made by my sources of difficulties in secur- ing a location), and the actors were of varied experience and talents. It was impossible to determine the extent of support they have found, although mention was made of a few members of the University faculty adding to the funds of the actors themselves. No one of those questioned for me was pos- sessed of definite information regarding future occurrences of this group, but one or two were reported to have mentioned the name Artaud. I sincerely hope that this report is sufficient for your purposes, and assure you that I regret not being able to supply you with more com- plete information, if such exists. Rest most assuredly, I remain Respectfully yours, Hieronymous Bourbaki 117 (Above, seated) Ken Moran, Rich Hunt, Dwight Norwood; (standing) Jim Lyons, Steve Blaha, Bill Haley, Joel Connelly, Jim Sanders, Gene Beeler, Gary Morrow. (Right) Kathy MacDonald and Doug Frost of Wayne State University, winners of the Notre Dame invitational. Mr. Frost was also chosen the tourney ' s outstanding speaker. (Opposite page) Council President, Gene Beeler. 118 " Resolved: that law enforcement agencies be given greater free- dom in the investigation and prosecution of criminals. " For Notre Dame debaters, many of them future lawyers, this year ' s topic pro- vided the material for fiery explorations of wire-tapping, police brutality, arrest laws, and organized crime. After long hours of re- searching and polishing their cases, the de- baters participated in nineteen tournaments and two exhibition matches. In addition, Notre Dame hosted its annual three-day tournament in early March with fifty-six of the nation ' s top collegiate clubs participating. Each debate is a tense, often nerve-wrack- ing sixty minutes of trying to outwit one ' s opponent. This year, the affirmative had to present a hard, definite plan for expanded law enforcement, often only to see it demol- ished by the deft slashes of the negative ' s re- buttal. Each two-man team is rated on its pre- sentation by standards outlined by Delta Epsilon Rho- Tau Kappa Alpha, the national collegiate debate organization. In tournament competition the council had another successful year. Hard-pressed by the loss of some of his best personnel, president Gene Beeler discovered two talented fresh- men. Bill Haley and Jim Lyons, who won the University of Chicago tourney in October and reached the quarter-finals at Harvard. For each tournament, Gary Morrow, Tourna- ment Coordinator, must pick well-rounded teams to work both the affirmative and nega- tive positions through six preliminary rounds and into the finals. All members work togeth- er to create a common base of evidence, but it is up to each individual to prepare his spe- cific case. Besides tournaments, the Council debates before audiences and civic groups both in South Bend and at tournament sites. For the slight recognition they receive from the Notre Dame community, the debat- ers seem to work overly hard. However, their efforts do not revolve around present glory- rather, they develop oratorical skills more useful after college. 119 (Top) Mike Anderson, Steve Hermes, Bill O ' Grady, J. B. Starshak, Dan Burns, Dud- ley Andrew, Charles Babst, Jim Bridge- man; (above) J. B. Starshak, President. Nearly extinct last year, the Wranglers experienced an unexpected resurg- ence. This was due primarily to returning to the original Wrangler tradition of freedom in topics of discussion. In recent years, the group has stul- tified under the restriction of discussion to phil- osophy, and even to specific areas of philosophy. But this year, at the suggestion of faculty advisor Professor Frank O ' Malley, Wrangler president Joe Starshak removed all restrictions on the top- ics of discussion. This resulted in a full schedule of weekly papers, ranging from mathematics to fiction. After several months of roaming in search of a permanent meeting place, the Wranglers settled in the faculty lounge in the tower of O ' Shaugh- nessy Hall. A typical meeting consisted of a mem- ber ' s reading of his prepared paper, followed by group criticism and discussion of the problems raised in it. The Wranglers couldn ' t always pro- duce dialogue on demand, however, and occa- sionally discussion lagged. But it was usually vigorous, at times extending beyond the lounge and into the night in Lyons or Badin. 120 Despite its relative I ' outh, the Notre Dame-St. Mary ' s Duplicate Bridge Club now ranks among the top national Collegiate bridge clubs. It was first organized fever fifteen years ago by John P. Turley, a pro- lessor of classics. Since that time, the club has Acquired status as a member of the American Contract Bridge League and has had a fund established for it by Mr. James Gerity, Jr. Sev- Iral nationally known players have developed, Including James Jacoby (son of the great Os- Irald Jacoby), Chuck Stemming, and Brian Moran. Only two years ago, the club expanded so hat it now includes St. Mary ' s. The club now laonsors at least three major tournaments an- lually: an open pairs championship, a team-of- pur championship, and the Intercollegiate Par ands. This past year the club sponsored two arties for its members and kibitzers. 121 The phenomenon of any commitment in student organizations, other than a purely social one, is a recent develop- ment at Notre Dame. Only six years ago, there was no Film Society, no CILA, nor any of the more volatile groups now present on campus. This attitude of involvement in academic- ally oriented activities completely di- vorced from the classroom is taken as an indication of maturity in the stu- dent body. Together with the growth of such groups, there has emerged a segment of the student body which places involvement above study. They have neglected the fact that the pri- mary means of obtaining their educa- tion is through the classroom and re- lated academic pursuits. The young activist fails to see this fact and thereby runs the serious risk of disqualifying himself from his true usefulness. Because of too great an im- patience, he does not acquire the in- tellectual equipment necessary for the solutions facing society. He ignores the chance for a lifetime of construc- tive work for the cheap satisfaction of throwing himself on any immediate barricade in the name of involvement. Only when these people realize that activities are properly supplementary to the work of the classroom can they derive the most benefit from their years at the university. 122 Dave Ward Editor 1 O co Jerry Loughlin Jim Steel The Valley of Vision: $8,000,000 to be raised by the University and the residents of South Bend-Mishawaka to build a twin- domed convocation center where the Varsity will compete in basketball, track, and even- tually, hockey. Meanwhile, the basketball team struggles to break a 12 -game losing streak and avert the worst record in the school ' s history. The team is cheered on from the rickety bleachers of the 1 898 field- house. Or those bleachers are nearly empty as the track team churns up the banked dirt track in preparation for a meet with West- ern Michigan University. Or the hockey club, without varsity status, competes against the Air Force Academy on the rink at Howard Park. On Thursdays grandmoth- ers can skate in Howard Park for nothing. The Valley of Vision. A paradoxically apt slogan for Notre Dame and its athletic aspi- rations in 1965-1966. Apt in conveying the spirit of anticipation which permeates the campus, apt also in conveying the sense of aspirations not yet in fruition. A football season that furnishes the prime elements of this attitude. The second year of " Ara ' s Era " is not as satisfying, the squad not so powerful, the offense not nearly so diversified. And yet there are moments of glory, devastating scores, and an overwhelm- ing victory over Southern California. There is also a 8 national rating waiting at the end of the season. More importantly, there is the expectation that Notre Dame football has entered another golden age. It is the same expectation that causes the basketball fan to forget this year. The ex- citement afforded by the prospect of hockey and track in a civilized environment is an- other manifestation of the same attitude. It is an attitude which recognizes that Notre Dame ' s traditions demand athletic as well as academic improvement, an attitude which looks back on a year when the University had the Heisman Trophy and a Rhodes scholar, and anticipates more years like it. LADIES NOT ALLOWED BEYOND THIS PO INT Ara called them " determined, loyal. ... a team that had to extract every- thing from their abilities and yet, could do it consistently. " They neces- sarily stuck to the basics: field posi- tion, running, kicking, defense; and every other team knew it. Yet there was the absolute necessity of beating these teams . . . Southern California, Michigan State; and, of course, grab- bing the national championship bare- ly missed the year before. All this drew the student body into a frenetic atmosphere that blended pride, an- guish, and, finally, near hysteria into a great climax. 128 Football ' 65 OFFENSE 83 Phil Sheridan (Capt.) 75 Bob Meeker 63 Dick Arrington 54 George Goeddeke 76 Tom Regner 55 Tom Sullivan 80 Don Gmitter 82 Tom Talaga 6 Bill Zloch 47 Nick Eddy 35 Bill Wolsld 32 Larry Conjar DEFENSE 81 Alan Page 64 Pete Duranko 63 Dick Arrington 87 Tom Rhoads 86 Harry Long 51 John Horney 56 Dave Martin 60 Mike McGill 61 Jim Lynch I Tony Carey 9 Tom Longo 27 Nick Rassas THE FIRST TEST O f Notre Dame ' s ' 65 football squad was given a week before regular classes began. The site for the exam was Berkeley, California, with all questions being aimed at the revamped offense. The Huarte-to-Snow pass com- bination which rocketed the ' 64 team to a 9-1 sea- son had graduated. Experienced running backs, Bill Wolski and Nick Eddy, combined with surprise Larry Conjar to power the new offense, with ques- tion mark Bill Zloch calling the signals. The snap test that followed answered very few questions. The line easily opened massive holes for Conjar, and pitchouts to Eddy and Wolski left the Bears claw- ing aimlessly. Quarterback Zloch scored once on a 3-yard keeper, and again with a 20-yard pass to Eddy. Safety Nick Rassas set up one touchdown with an interception, then broke the game wide open with a 65-yard punt return. The rest was simply a matter of balance, with Wolski, Conjar, and Paul May all scoring in the rout. Though the defense held California to one touchdown, Par- seghian complained of defensive problems in the deep secondary. But with 48-6 on the screen, who could complain? The polls said, " You ' re 1. " One week later We ' re 1 button sales experi- enced a sharp DrLCLlJNE. Purdue ' s Bob Griese caused the reversal by outwitting our pass defense 19 times in 22 attempts. Nevertheless, the record Lafayette crowd saw a sensational game in which the lead changed five times. The Irish were forced to rely upon sweeps by Bill Wolski and Nick Eddy to offset the balanced air-ground attack of Purdue. The lead see-sawed until the third quarter when a Tony Carey interception, followed by a 54-yard touchdown jaunt by Bill Wolski, tied the game 18-18. Though Ken Ivan ' s field goal gave Notre Dame the lead with minutes to go, Griese moved the Boilermakers 70 yards with 3 passes and a touchdown plunge to hand the Irish its 25-21 defeat. The loss was frustrating. Time and again the defensive line was inches from ruining Griese ' s performance. After the almost perfect ' 64 season, Notre Dame was out to prove something. Still, 8 games remained a lot of proving ground. Alan Page demonstrated the defense ' s success at California (above) and the " oh so closeness " of the failure a week later at Purdue. All-American guard, Dick Arrington, attacks the Boilermaker line a step ahead of halfback Nick Eddy. 130 131 In one week Coach Ray had concocted a new de- fense: the same uniforms were used but with added stopping power. (jrU, ItAooAo, j J I Defensive scoring power was rewarded by a new cheer. The Irish offense could muster only two strong drives during the first half, one ending in a Wolski touchdown. Northwestern ran back an in- terception to give them a 7-6 halftime lead. The scare continued into the third quarter when Nick Rassas fumbled a punt on the Irish 20. Two plays later, Rassas intercepted on the 8, and " safety-ly " carried the ball 92 yards, then sent it high into the card section. In the fourth quarter he added the game-breaker, a 72-yard punt return. Tom Schoen came in to quarterback and opened up the Wild- cat defense with three perfect passes. Rocky Bleier and Paul May each scored once to end the game 38-7. We ' re 1 buttons were given another chance. When Al A O AlliVl I came running out under the bright lights of Shea Stadium, they were met on their right with rows of grey uniforms which continually sang, chanted and whistled. On their left, tucked high in the upper-upper balcony, a less organized herd of 1200 student trippers thundered, growled, and pounded out their spirit. Army ' s mules were met with signs, their cannon with fireworks, and their team with 17 points. With Tom Schoen starting at quarterback, the Irish scored early on a pass to Don Gmitter. Army ' s de- fense caught on, however, and nothing else would work. Early in the third quarter, defensive end Tom Rhoads batted, then grabbed, an Army pass to give Bill Zloch ' s running game another chance. The following march ended with Nick Eddy ' s touchdown sweep. Army ' s defense crumbled under a fantastic fourth quarter drive that saw Larry Conjar run through the middle in 10 out of 12 plays, moving 52 yards to the Army 3. A pitchout to Bill Wolski didn ' t work, and a Ken Ivan field goal finished the scoring. The team and the 1200 returned for two weeks of rest and a chance to . 132 Safety Nick Rassas (opposite) carries back one of his three touchdown punt returns. These and six intercep- tions helped Nick earn All-American honors. Averaging better than five yards a carry, Larry Conjar (top) carried through the Army defense in ten out of twelve plays. 133 . . . REMEMBER! Afte r a year of waiting and a week of pep rallies the Irish day of atonement looked anything but promising. The weather was raw and rain began to fall about midmorning. Yet, three hours later the stadium was swept dry of rain, Trojans, and any doubts about Irish power. Eleven long, bitter months had passed since the Irish, so close to total victory, had tasted the dust of the Southern California grid- iron, only to be thwarted in the last seconds of the season by an upstart pack of Trojans. The ' 65 Trojan team, publicized for its potent offense and vaunting the nation ' s leading rusher, Mike Garrett, clashed with a hungry Irish squad on this dismal Sat- urday afternoon. The Irish crushed the Trojans, 28-7. Notre Dame was superior in every aspect of the game. The Irish defense manhandled the Trojan runners, especially Garrett who was held to a mere 43 yards. Of- fensively, the Irish were superb. Larry Conjar shredded Cal ' s line for 116 yards and all four touchdowns. In fact, the entire backfield each gained more yardage than the tarnished Southern Cal star. The carnage that occurred in Notre Dame ' s rainswept stadium was itself an affair to remember. At the IN -L . V I game the sun was up, but for most of the first half, the Irish weren ' t. A 3-point lag pes- tered Notre Dame until 14 seconds remained in the half. Bill Zloch then faked into the line and threw a swing pass to Nick Eddy, who treated the roaring stadium to a 55-yard touch- down run. The second half was a more satisfying battle, with Zloch and Larry Conjar scoring on the first two drives. Nick Rassas caught the follow- ing punt and ran it back 64 yards for the fourth touchdown. A two point conversion finally scuttled Navy 29-3. 135 Via speakers hooked up with Stepan Center, the Victory March roared through Pittsburgh ' s Pan- ther den ten times during Notre Dame ' s glorious VJ_y JLO parade of points. A spirited Pitt defense eagerly crowded up to the first play of scrimmage, only to watch Nick Eddy race around end for 26 yards. On the next play, Larry Conjar took a more direct route and raced 43 yards through the scat- tered Pitt defense for a touchdown. Four plays later it was Wolski ' s turn as he scored the first of his five touchdowns to set a modern day record. Don Gmitter caught a 30-yard touchdown pass, and Paul May, Rocky Bleier, and Dennis Conway all added to the tally. It was the day that Bill Zloch threw the " bomb. " Nick Rassas and Tony Carey intercepted passes, and punter Dan McGinn passed to Zloch. While the offensive line was clearing superhighways, the defense interior was leveling the enemy backfield. The net result was a thorough crumpling of the Panther homecoming. it was ONE WEEK BEFORE the climax with Michigan State, and Notre Dame had a practice session scheduled with North Caro- lina. For three quarters of frustrating football, it looked like a possible upset. Three Irish drives were wasted by fumbles, and a fourth stalled on the Tarheel ' s 5. In all, Notre Dame rolled up al- most 300 yards before a fourth quarter field goal by Ken Ivan broke the tie. Later, Eddy swept around end and raced 66 yards for a touchdown, and Mike McGill set up another touchdown, to end the scare, 17-0. After the game, a Dump Duffy sign officially opened the week of preparation that had begun days before. Tony Carey (above) scrambles over two Rassas-blocked de- fenders following his inter- ception. (Right) Bill Wolski scores one of his five touch- downs during the Pitt romp. (Opposite) Dave Martin, Jim Lynch and Pete Duranko: all three return in ' 66. 136 State ' s monstrous defense forced the pass with disastrous results. (Below) Tom Regner stalls two of Duffy ' s Spartans, with Bill Zloch (below right) set to pass. Ken Ivan (opposite) having scored a record 7 field goals, could not connect on two attempts at Miami. 138 FOR THE GAME of the year sports writers jammed the pressbox to view resurging Notre Dame take on undefeated, 1 ranked Mich- igan State. The story they left with was an affirma- tion of overwhelming Spartan strength. Aided by a MSU fumble, the Irish scored early on a 29- yard Ivan field goal. But despite their early lead, it soon became apparent that the Irish were un- able to move the ball, either through the air or on the ground. The Irish defense played excep- tionally well, but could not totally contain the Spartan ' s powerful running attack. Slowly but surely, Michigan State gained field position, and in the third quarter, scored on a power series which originated on their own 48. Notre Dame fought on, but was unable to move the ball. A MSU interception of a Zloch pass led to a final Spartan touchdown. From the 12-3 final score, the Irish fans were forced to acknowledge that spirit, desire, and a good football team were no match for a great one. ANTICLIMAX . . . the season should have ended with Michigan State. 12-3 against the best team in the nation told the story well enough. But the season lasted one more week, and by then Miami knew the story by heart. They stacked the line, totally disregarding any passing threat. This was all a good defense had to do, and the Irish were held to a scoreless tie. After a record-break- ing year, Ken Ivan finally missed and, unbeliev- ably, missed again on his two short field goal at- tempts. The season ended with a 7-2-1 record that made sense to any but the strongest diehards, yet failed to explain the thrills that this sometimes frustrating, often frenzied, season had generated. 139 140 141 7-2-1 (Right) Though he saw little action as a receiver, captain Phil Sheridan pro- vided much of the solid blocking that kept the Irish running game moving. (Far right) Quarterback Bill Zloch in the Southern Cal. game where he gained more running yardage than Cal. ' s Mike Garrett. (Below) All-American safety, Nick Rassas. 142 48 California.... 6 21 Purdue 25 38 North western . 7 17 Army 28 Southern Cal. . 7 29 Navy 3 69 Pittsburgh 1 3 1 7 NorthCarolina . 3 Michigan State. 1 2 Miami 143 (Standing) George Sefcik, John Murphy, Paul Shoults, Richard (Doc) Urich. (Sit- ting) Joe Yonto, John Ray, Ara Parseghian, Dave Hurd, and Tom Pagna. 1965 Notre Dame Fighting Irish Front Row (left to right): Mike Wadsworth, Bob Meeker, Pete Andreotti, Bill Wolski, Arunas Vasys, Phil Sheridan, Ken Ivan, Dennis Conway, Bill Zloch, Tony Carey, and Nick Rassas. Second Row (left to right): Nick Eddy, Harry Long, Dick Arrington, Dick Sauget, Tom Longo, Bob Merkle, Bob Papa, Tom Sullivan, Jim Smith, Tom Talaga, Mike Webster, Dan McGinn, Alan Loboy, and Alan Page. Third Row (left to right): Head Manager Don Bouffard, Mike Krach, Don Gmitter, Larry Conjar, Jim DiLullo, Tim Gorman, Vic Paternostro, John Lium, Harry Alexander, Jim Lynch, Pete Duranko, Tom Regner, Ron Jeziorski, Ron Orians, Manager Tim Knight, and Manager Jim Walsh. Fourth Row (left to right): Jim Kelly, Dan Harshman, Pete Thornton, Paul Seller, Leo Collins, Dick Swatland, Joe Marsico, Bob Hagerty, Hugh O ' Malley, Pete Lamantia, Kevin Hardy, Gerald Kelly, George Goeddeke, Fred Schnurr, Ed Knack, and Paul May. Fifth Row (left to right): Jon Butash, Mike Kuzmicz, Mike Burgener, David Zurowski, Jack Meyer, Joe Azzaro, John Homey, Tim Wengierski, Tom Rhoads, Jim Ryan, John Zenner, Allen Sack, Tom O ' Leary, Lou Fournier, Mike Heaton, Alan VanHuffel, Rudy Konieczny, and John Pergine. Sixth Row (left to right): Jim Smithberger, Dave Martin, Dan Dickman, Bob Bleier, Jim Yacknow, Tim Swearingen, Tom Schoen, Gerry Wisne, Tom Furlong, Dan Koenings, Chuck Grable, David Haley, Mike McGill, Steve Quinn, Ralph Moore, Bob Sheehan, Dennis Kiliany, Kevin Rassas, and Jim Hill. Back Row (left to right): Assistant Coaches Brian Boulac, Joe Yonto, John Ray, Paul Shoults, Head Coach Ara Parseghian, Tom Pagna, Richard " Doc " Urich, Dave Hurd, and George Sefcik. 144 XV Sophomore head coach, Ara Parseghian, will return to lead a hungry, experienced ' 66 squad. Oddly enough, his problems are no different than those of a year ago. He ' s still got the defense, and an offense loaded with power. What he needs is someone to make it all work a quarter- back. Perhaps the answer will be Tom Schoen or either of two promising fresh- men, Colie O ' Brien or Mike Franger. Whatever the choice, a more balanced passing attack is expected. Nick Eddy and Larry Conjar return with either Rocky Bleier or Don Harshman to preserve the running strength. Hopefully, Don Gmitter and Mike Heaton will open things up with their passing duties. George Goeddeke and Tom Regner return to the offensive line, with the remaining positions up for grabs. The defense will need a new backfield, but otherwise they couldn ' t be stronger. The front four will come from the following bruisers: Alan Page, Harry Long, Tom Rhoads, Peter Duranko, Tom Regner and Kevin Hardy. This year ' s starting line- backers, Jim Lynch, John Horney, Mike McGill and Dave Martin are all back. The ' 66 squad should present a strong defense and a versatile offense that could be the payoff. 145 (Top) During the second mile of the Chicago Club meet, Ed Dean and Mike Coffey ran a step ahead of the leader ' s pack, which in- cluded Jerry Ashmore, a top Western Michigan graduate. Two miles later Coffey finished first, setting the Notre Dame course record of 18:56. (Right) Ken Howard collapsed after stumbling across the finish line in the Notre Dame Invitational. 146 " J-iy did the harrier cross the country? To get to the other side in under 19 minutes. The experiment in torture which each member of the cross country team underwent began at seven o ' clock and, except for a short break for classes, ended at night-fall. It seemed that the only fun this team got was in waiting for the other team to finish. At least that ' s the way it started. At the opening dual meet with Indiana, every member of Alex Wilson ' s squad finished ahead of Indiana runners. Less convincing first places were also won against Michigan State and the Chicago Track Club. The team won their first two tournaments: the Notre Dame Invita- tional, when they nipped Western Michigan, and the Indiana Big State Meet. They ran sec- ond to Georgetown at the IC4A in New York but registered a disappointing 9th in the NCAA on a rough 6-mile course at Lorrance, Kansas. Senior captain Mike Coffey gave the perform- ance of the year when he broke the Notre Dame course record with a thrilling 18:56 against the Chicago Track Club. Usually just a few steps behind Mike were two consistent runners, senior Ed Dean and a surprising soph- omore, Bill Leahey. Three other sophomores, Ken Howard, Jack Wohley, and Chuck Vehorn and senior Larry Dirnberger were usually the next in line. Hopefully, Junior Bob Walsh, held back by a foot injury in the fall, will re- turn to lead an experienced team and several good freshman prospects back to their accus- tomed national ranking. 147 While freshmen bumped heads and blackened eyes for no credit in Physical Ed ' s soccer program, the soccer team earned little more credit for its disappointing 3-4-1 season ' s record. In a sport where teamwork and experience are the only means to a successful season, lack of interest by a few made it necessary to fill positions with inexperienced players. However, captain Ken Columbo and All-Con- ference Xavier Monge and Mike Hertling were able to lead the way to three wins and keep all the losses small except for a 10-0 trouncing by the national champions, St. Louis. During the spring exhibition game, the new coach, Hans Herman, successfully tried a 4-2-4 attack, resulting in a much strengthened defense and, at least, a smoother offense. With the loss of but one senior and the promise of freshman talent like German Calle, the soccer club should graduate from its " rebuilding year " with honors. (Standing) Hans Herman, Xavier Monge, Juan Casassus, German Calle, Skip Gameacort, Jim Berges, Remi Gomila, Jeff Pero, Mike Hertling, Al Baumert. (Kneeling) Ericson Larsen, Dave Samora, Jim Dean, Dave Lounsbury, Ed Brandt, Ken Columbo (Captain), Joe Mehlmann, Bob Michalak, Mike Abbate, and Don Negrelli. (Top) Xavier Monge winds up for a boot. 148 149 150 5-21 On January 19th, the day before the exam reading period began, Notre Dame lost to Loyola of Los Angeles. The team was sup- posed to have ended their losing string at nine games because Loyola was a very poor team; the score was 96-86. What before had been a string of bad games, now became a " streak, " carrying with it all the frustra- tions and pent-up emotions that accompany such things. Notre Dame was not a talented team. The streak started during the Christmas break, when they were 3-5, and going up against Boston College. The game was very close; Jim Monahan, a junior, scored 32 points. Coach Staverman said later that if the students had been there, Notre Dame would have won. Next Indiana slaughtered them; and through the series of buses and strange courts and different dressing rooms that is the Christmas grind, they kept losing. Six in a row, seven . . . the DePaul humiliation, and then Loyola. What Notre Dame lacked in talent could not be made up in hustle. After exams they went to Chicago to meet Illinois. For the first time that season, George Restovitch, one of the sophomores, was team high scorer with 16, and Notre Dame lost its tenth straight, 120-92. They lost to Butler, and then played Georgia Tech in the fieldhouse. Tom Caldwell played against his brother, a Georgia guard. During the second half, Notre Dame fell apart, and the students, seeing their sloppy behavior, began to laugh. Then Butler arrived for the second half of its " home and home " commitment. Captain Bucky McGann whose heavy rub- bered knee caused him to run with an awkward, wooden step, drove toward the basket like he had been doing all season. This time he was getting there. Brian Keller, floating off balance to get his shot 151 away, scored 13 points. Monahan threw himself two rows into the stands in order to block a shot and was high man with 19 points. They played with all the fury of a poor team given a chance for a break. They won, 84-61. Johnny Dee drew his men out, one by one. The crowd, on its feet the last two minutes, cheered as the team shouldered Dee off the court. The streak was broken. The spirit the team took from the Butler game remained with them to Detroit, and they won, 76-67. If they could beat St. John ' s back in the fieldhouse, then perhaps they could start a streak made up of wins. With a large crowd, the fieldhouse seems much smaller than it is. That Tuesday night of the St. John ' s game, the fieldhouse was very small; noisy with optimism and encourage- ment. For the first half, Caldwell and Resto- vitch played a wild, shifting, incredibly effective defense, and the Irish led, 36-26. But Notre Dame ' s defense was also erratic, and in the second half neither McGann, nor Monahan, nor Restovitch, Keller nor any of them could stop St. John ' s; they lost and did not win again. 152 This season, the worst in Notre Dame ' s history, still managed to provoke the excitement that makes life miserable for opponents, referees and sports an- nouncers. Even in its most ridiculous moments, the season provided the en- tertainment the dull months needed, and, hopefully, nurtured the young team through its growing pains. ' i K. r Captain Ed Dean (right) breaks the string after his grueling record mile of 4:03.6 seconds. (Above) Keith Manville sails over the first hur- dle. (Far right) Tim Butler waits for the snap that will launch him into the fieldhouse rafters. 156 Notre Dame ' s fastest miler, a freshman who runs the 60-yard dash in six flat, another who smashes the high jump record: the in- gredients for the most exciting track season in years. Captain Ed Dean captured spotlights, standing ova- tions, and weekly articles in the Scholastic during his fight with the mile. At the New York Athletic Club he sprinted ahead of America ' s fastest milers, Jim Ryun and Jim Grelle, in hopes of breaking the four minute barrier. Through he finished last in the race, he received the largest ovation of the night for his attempt. One week later at the Central Collegiate Conference Meet, before a packed fieldhouse at Notre Dame, Dean finished the mile in a record 4:03.6. He also ran successfully in the 1000-yard run, medley relay, and steeplechase. Backing up Dean in the distance runs were Mike Coffey (who set a personal low for the 2-mile at 7:36.2), Bill Leahy, Peter Farrell, and Ken Howard. Though the Irish are usually weak in the sprints and field events, two freshman show promise of remedying the problem. Bill Hurd, who has run the 60-yard dash .1 second above the world record 5.9, drew groans of disappointment when he won the event in 6.2 seconds at the CCC meet. The 6 ' 8 " Irish high jump record was set by a 5 ' 9 " fresh- man, Ed Broderick, at the CCC meet. Because of difficulties in traveling to the IC4A meet, the team arrived at the New York stadium only minutes before it began. As a result, only Dean who ran second in the mile was able to qualify. A week later at the NCAA championships, Dean placed third in the mile with a 4:06, and Pete Farrell won a fourth place in the 1000-yard run, ending the season with high expectations for the two months of outdoor track that lay ahead. 157 (Opposite) Ed Dean strokes ahead at Ohio steeplechase, while Keith Small continues ba- ton ' s flight another half mile (top). (Above) Brian Cantwell takes aim at Pat Dixon ' s hurled discus (right). 158 . T| TTf T2T Standing: Freshman coach Bob Smith, Captain Ed Dean, Keith Manville, Pete Hanratty, Pete Farrell, Brian Cantwell, Jack Wholly, Brian Kenny, Tom Rick, Henry Reitzug, Larry Long, Pat Dixon, Head Coach Alex Wilson. Kneeling: Don Bergan, Herald Spiro, Ken Howard, Bob Timm, Pete Mahoney, Ron Kurtz, Mike Coffey, Al Widdi field. Sitting: John Vuyosevich, Chuck Vehorn, Bill Leahy, Kevin O ' Shea, Kerry Ahern, Denis Withers, and Des Lawler. Missing: Bill Peper, Tim Butler, Keith Bradley, Mike Chaput, Kent Durso, and Keith Small. 159 sL. 160 Another .500 season. Notre Dame swimmers perennially finish close to a 6-6 season. This year however, because of the loss of ten letter- men, Coach Stark could be satisfied with a mediocre season. This was a great year for opponents. At the Northwestern meet, the Wildcats broke five of the ten Rockne pool records, denying Notre Dame even one name on its own record board. This meet was the one occasion when sophomore Tom Bourke lost his specialty, the 200-yard backstroke. After breaking his own varsity record four times, Tom settled with a 2:07.3. He also holds the varsity record for the 200-yard individual medley and swims with the record- breaking medley team of Bob Husson, Roy Marshall and John Blum. Husson also holds a varsity record in the 200- yard breaststroke, as does Jack Stoltz in the 500-yard free- style. Even with the return of Bourke and Husson, next year ' s team will probably stick close to the .500 mark. Yet the rec- ord-breaking possibilities that these two offer, and the mo- ments of second effort that can put any name on the board, give the sport the excitement and dignity it thrives on. r (Left) First row: Steve Dixon, James Brehm, Joe Diver, Mike Cohen, Joe Derrico, Al Clark, Henry Terwedo, Roy Marshal, Mike Cromar. Sitting: Ed O ' Connor, Chris Siegler, Mike King, Tom Bourke, Jim Hofweber, Bob Husson, Bill Behrke. Standing: Jack Butler, Guillermo Ramis, Humphrey Bohan, John Blum, Captain Jack Stoltz, Rick Struck, Keith Stark, Mike Schuck, Bob Wirag, and Coach Dennis Stark. (Above) Tom Bourke. 161 ' We ' re building character " is what Irish head coach Mike DeCicco kept telling anyone who asked about his fencer ' s chances in 1966. DeCicco had lost All-American Bill Ferrence and sabre star Mike Dwyer, and it looked like a lean year for the Irish swordsmen. What DeCicco neglected to mention, however, was that he, foil coach Mike McQuade, and sabre coach Mike Dwyer considered winning an essential part of character. Seventeen teams were rudely awakened to this aspect of DeCicco character this year, while only two managed to overcome the Irish drive. Air Force, Wis- consin and Illinois, always arch rivals, were among the Irish victims. The key figures in Notre Dame ' s seventeen triumphs have been seniors John Bishko and Norm Laurendeau, junior Jack Carroll and sophomore John Crikelair in foil; co-captain Joe Malone, senior John Klier, and junior Pat Korth in sabre; and co-captain Jack Haynes, senior Bill Ott and sophomore Steve Donlon in epee. These starters plus some promising sophomore substitutes have won more bouts and meets than any fencers in Notre Dame history. Call 1966 in Notre Dame Fencing a year for character building and record breaking. Standing, left to right: Joe Venerus, Tom Sheridan, Jack Carroll, John Bishko, John Crikelair, Frank Fox, John Tschetter, Dick Martiny, Pat Korth, Mike Daher, Ken Moran, Steve Donlon, Bill Ott, Jeff Pero, Jack Haynes, co-captain Tom Reichenbach, Paul Bevilaqua, Glen Burchett, Jerry Asher, Tex Merrill, Jack Klier, Al Evan, Mike Dwyer, asst. coach Mike McQuade, Norm Laurendeau, Chuck Ferrall, Bob Nenoff and Chris Miller. Missing: Co-captain Joe Malone. 162 (Left) Bill Ott dances back to execute a floor touch against his opponent while Joe Venerus (above) lunges at his. (Op- posite top) Fencing Coach of the Year Mike DeCicco, and (above) senior John Bishko, winner of over 30 bouts this year. 163 164 life from concerned crusad- ers on the campus weekly, the Notre Dame wrestling team quietly suffered through the embarrassment of a 3-8 season. As a non-scholarship sport, wrestling remains one of the few varsity sports in which a novice can hope to participate. However, because of the strict monogram require- ments and the rough schedule played, long hours of agonizing work often go unre- warded, causing the dropout rate to soar. The year ' s worst disasters were 35-0 losses to Bowling Green and Miami of Ohio. Both teams were loaded with scholarship wrestlers, while Notre Dame began its season without any lettermen. Despite these problems there were fine individual performances. Captain Neil Pietrangeli fought his way to an 8-2-1 record and earned a trip to the NCAA ' s in the heavy- weight division. Bill Schickel and Tom Mork also held fine individual records. The strong spirit of this team is a promis- ing sign. With five lettermen faithfully promising to return, along with two or three top freshman prospects, Coach Fal- lon can hope to improve this year ' s per- formance and, possibly, even score against Miami. (Above) Neil Pietrangeli struggles beneath his Miami opponent, while Jim Gorski flips over his. (Left) Ken Graf, Marshal Anders, Mike Smolak, Gary Ticus, Tim Morrissey, Tom Mork, Head Coach Tom Fallon, Neil Pietrangeli, Bill Schickel, Mark Kush, Jim Gorski, George Hoffman, Manager Jim Mong, Asst. Coach Fred Morrelli. 165 Hampered by injuries in the form of Bill Hiniker ' s sore thumb, the Irish dropped their first match against Loy- ola. The trick thumb healed, however, and the embarrassment was forgotten as the Irish bowlers finished their season unbeaten. In winning the Midwest Conference Champion- ship as they have done for the past ten years, the team was able to retire their second Con- ference trophy. The squad ' s phenomenal suc- cess began with the reign of coach " Speed " Sheehan. Sheehan, who has a dozen perfect games to his credit, often raises a bowler ' s average forty points to form the team ' s 185 average. Buzz Acherman ' s 269 high game, 1124 series and 193 average top the impres- sive list of Sheehan ' s students, and thus be- came the Conference league leader. Next year the Irish pinsters face a rebuilding year after Hiniker, Acherman, and Jim Gabowski have graduated. Somehow, Speed will pull this one out, and as usual post the winningest rec- ord on campus. Maybe they should change leagues. (Above) Tony Coined, Steve Jones, Jim Gabowski, Buzz Ackermann, Bill Hiniker, and coach " Speed " Sheehan. 166 For the first time in its five year history, Notre Dame ' s ski team failed to qualify for the NCAA championships. Though they placed among the top three in all but one of their meets, rigid competition from Michigan Tech and Michigan State spoiled their chances to capture the Mid- west district. The success that the team did enjoy was principally the result of the efforts of its captain, Larry Reynolds. A standout all season, Larry individually qualified for the NCAA Nationals and the U.S.S.A. Senior Nationals. During his four years on the team he became perhaps the finest skier in the Midwest, an admirable accomplishment for one whose practice ground is the campus golf course. The loss of Reynolds will be heavily felt, yet an experienced team will return. Adding the necessary depth will be Dennis O ' Neill, Geof Bray, John Bauchman, Kevin O ' Neill, Ralph Rut- ter and Chuck Demong. (Top) Captain Larry Rey- nolds in flight. (Above) Dennis O ' Neill silhouetted on the slalom run. (Left) Captain Larry Reynolds, Dennis O ' Neill, Kevin O ' Neill, Pam, John Bach- man, Keofj Bray, Bill Di- onne and Chuck Demong. (Left to right) Leo Collins, Captain Frank Manning, Paul Belleveau, Tom Heiden, Peter Lamantia, Don Farrell, Tom Ryan, Dean Daigler, Tom Nichol, Head Coach Jerry Paquette, Eric Norri, Asst. Coach Dick Dressier, Don Ferguson, Tom Tencza, Brian Quirk, Dave McSorley, Jack Courtney, Pat Cody, and Stan Colligan. Missing from picture: Asst. Coach Vince Marrese, and Jim Haley. 168 Slashing its way confidently into the Midwest scene, the hockey team seems to have assured itself of a perma- nent spot in Notre Dame ' s sports future. After two years of near winless play and financial uncertainty, the group finally received the financial and student back- ing from the University to become a minor sport. Coaching was of primary concern. This was remedied by the ac- quisition of three local businessmen, Jerry Paquette, Dick Bressler, and Vince Marrese. These three set up a rigorous training program and challenged the team with a rough schedule, including such teams as Boston State and Toledo. Boston, heralding the nation ' s two-time leading scorer, Steve Quinn, humbled the inexperienced Irish skaters, 16-2. Toledo, after thrashing the squad 12-0 early in the season, encountered unex- pected resistance in a televised rematch at Howard Park. The men from Ohio finally held off the stubborn Irish 5-3. The team ended the season with a re- spectable 6-9-3 record. The chief reason for the team ' s success was leading scorer Paul Belliveau with 27 points, and Captain Frank Manning, voted Most Valuable Player. Manning, after switching to a defensive position turned in a tremendous season. Goalie Leo Collins was largely responsible for the Irish showing against Toledo. The future of hockey at Notre Dame seems assured. Besides the development of a strong varsity, an intramural league was organized from South Bend talent and those who did not make the varsity. The vitality of the sport easily captured the enthusiasm of entire student body. (Opposite) Dean Daigler scrambles behind the Toledo defense, and (above) races for the puck with Jack Courtney waiting for the pass. (Top) Jim Haley, applying brakes. 169 1 WO VCcirS ctSfO, in the spring of the year, twenty well-conditioned, prospective Irish oarsmen swooped down on Philadelphia ' s famous Boathouse Row to spend their spring vacation learning the fundamentals of row- ing. Their initiati on to the sport completed, they re- treated home a week later with blistered hands, stiff backs, and the dubious distinction of being the first crew in memory to capsize a shell on the icy Schuylkill River. Upon their return to the friendly waters of St. Joseph, they put to use the basics they had absorbed in Philadel- phia, raced in seven meets, winning only two, and had the fortune or misfortune to be featured in Sports Illus- trated as the hard-luck crew of the year. This year the equipment and financial problems con- tinued to hinder progress; the team ' s original shell was destroyed and had to be replaced. The outlook was bright- ened by Mike Carroll, a graduate assistant and former oarsman. Mike directed operations on the water as a full- time coach this spring and helped Fred Nugent captain a bigger, more experienced crew with four months of inten- sive physical conditioning behind them. Again the Irish rowed against the top Midwestern powers in the Mid- America Spring Championship Regatta at Purdue and then journeyed eastward the next weekend to compete with the best college crews in the country at the Dad Vail Championships held in Philadelphia, where it all began. (Above left) Andy Monaghan, one of the crew ' s founding fathers, directs docking op- erations. (Left) The following rowers strain: Ed Confield, Roy McGlynn, Capt. Fred Nugent, Tom Warner, Rick Franco, and Andy Monaghan. (Above) The sailing team; back row: Jerry McCabe, Commodore Bob Sullivan, George Buennagel, Mike Pinter, Bob Nisius, Mike Thiel, Bob Holsinger. Sitting: Drew Hellmuth, Sam Swoyer, Mike Renolds, Jim Grant treas., Dan O ' Brie,n, Andy O ' Connor. In boats: Steve Wright, Tim MalloySec., Happy Fox Captain, Jim Culley Vice commander, and Mike Foley. Missing: top freshman, Dave Ryan. A four man team actually entered each of this year ' s twenty-one regattas. However, as many as twenty sailors from the sixty-member club formed the " traveling squad " especially when the opponent ' s home town offered more than a large body of water. These self-sponsored tag-a-longs, complete with can- celled cuts, also had their duties. Besides attending to rigging and such, it was their responsibility to lure the home team away from practice sessions and a Fri- day night ' s rest. It was rumored that one of these un- scrupulous ones, posing as A-team skipper Happy Fox, entertained the opponent ' s captain until seven in the morning at Tulane ' s Mardi Gras Regatta. Whatever the reason, the Sailing Club, led by Fox, Jim Culley, Bob Sullivan, and either Jim Grant, Steve Wright or Mike Thiel breezed through another successful season. They took first place in their fall invitational and an impressive third at the Detroit Yacht Club ' s regatta; the only major setback occurred at Chicago ' s Timme Angstien Regatta, where two Irish boats spilled in the icy November waters. The spring schedule opened with a fifth at Tulane, but St. Joe ' s finally thawed, permitting the young team to attack the remaining schedule with four well-rested, practiced starters. 171 Major league contracts caused three lettermen, Dan McGinn, Ken Plesha, and Frank Kwiatkowski, to give up their final year of eligibility on the Irish baseball squad. The loss of McGinn left the team struggling with the prob- lems of an inexperienced pitching staff. Junior Bob Bendy and sophomore George Restovich proved most dependable, though four other soph- omores, Rich Cambron, Dave Celmer, Tom Cug- gino and Mark Farrell offered occasional depth. There were fewer problems at defensive positions with eight lettermen returning. Dick Sauget, Chuck Snow and Terry Harsha alternated be- tween the outfield and catching duties. Captain Mark Gonring and John Musto also added experi- ence to the outfield. Tim Blythe, Pat Topolski, Tom Tencza and Walt Gozdayka experimented with each of the infield slots. Though far from be- ing a team of power hitters, Sauget and Harsha were always dependable Sauget returned from the ' 65 season with a .338 average. The season opened during the Easter break in an eight game schedule against six Southern teams. Three wins and five losses evidenced the problems of settling on a pitching staff. Once the problem was solved coaches Jake Kline and Chuck Lennon combined a solid defense and timely hitting with more de- pendable pitching to provide Irish rooters with another exciting spring of baseball. 172 ..35 9 " " a ' , " . W ' tSW - ? ' s? ' s- _ sl ' i ' liatl V 7fcT " ' lr " " f-l - LJCfti J ? ' : t _ ' 4 ' : ?Ji - (Above) Tom Blythe would have called it a " ball " . (Above, left) Frank Kwiatkowski spoils an extra base attempt, and (far left) Tom Tencza scrambles after a dropped ball. (Top) Lower left group: out- fielders Ed Donovan, Terry Harsha, Frank Kwiatkowski, Frank Orga, Captain Mark Gonring and John Mtisto. Upper left group: pitchers Gerald Goetz, Mark Farrell, Jay Schloemer, Bob Bentley, George Restovich, Ray Zolnowski, Rick Cambron, Dave Celmer, and Tom Cuggino. Riglit group, first row: catchers Virlyn Moore, Tom Swoyer, Dick Saiiget, Brian Peters, Bob Lorey and Tom Durkin; second row: Assistant Coach Chnck Lennon, Head Coach Clarence " Jake " Kline, Manager Jim Murphy, third row: infielders Bob Koemalski, Walt Gazdfiyka, Pat Topolski, Joe Kernan, Tom Blythe, Lloyd Adams, Tom Tencza, and Ed Dunigfin. 173 - Sheer COCkineSS. seemed to charac- terize Coach Tom Fallon ' s 1966 tennis team. After digging out of a South Bend winter, the squad barely took time to shovel off the courts and unloosen the winter kinks, when they left for their spring tour of Florida to play against some of the nation ' s finest teams, in- cluding third-ranked Miami. Oddly enough, the number one man in this pretentious group was a softspoken junior, Bill Brown. Bill lead last year ' s young team to an unexpected 14-2 season. Jasjit Singh, a sophomore from India, is Bill ' s doubles partner, and second man on the squad. During the past two years Jasjit has placed high in a number of tournaments, including the winning of the national junior doubles championships. Pedro Rossello earned his position as team captain with a ' 65 season record of 15 wins against only 1 loss. These three were backed up by returning letter winners, Gary Reiser, Vince Chinn and Tom Murphy to form an impressive group of starters. Though Reiser limped off to the Florida trip, his sore knee was expected to restrict his playing time con- siderably. With Ken Capps and Frank Honer- kamp ready to fill in, however, the Irish had every right to be cocky. 174 ill Hi III III " Hi 4B ! V I (Below and lower left) First man in the lineup, junior Bill Brown. (Left) Captain Pedro Rossello and Jasjit Singh doubling up. (Far left) Vince Chinn again, squaring off. Kneeling: Frank Honerkamp, Tom Murphy and Bill Brown. Standing: Manager Jim Mong, Ken Capps, Pedro Rossello, Coach Tom Fallon, Jasjit Singh and Vincent Chinn. Missing: Gary Reiser. 175 The last year f or three of Notre Dame ' s top golfers was expected to climax their three great seasons. Consistent starters since their sophomore year, Pat Danahy, Charlie McLaughlin, and Bill Regnier have led the way to 20-4 and 19-5 records against all Big 10 opponents. The only real problems come from two teams: In- diana and Purdue. Since neither of these matches were home games, the Irish should have been at least a little apprehensive. Instead they cancelled their spring trip so they could afford to attend the NCAA finals in Palo Alto, California assuming, of course, that they would be chosen from their Midwest district. The optimism of the team was justified not only by the ex- perienced three but by the consistent skills of Mike Thorp, Joe Smith, Ed Schaffler, and Fran Mentone. Though restricted from Burke Memorial Course until April, the eager swingers traveled to Mishawaka and brought back pre-season scores that made the sacrificed trip seem much more sensible. . 176 Trf: ' .. f ' . .- ft (Left) Pat Danahy ' s stroke, (far left) Ed Schafjler ' s blast, and (above left) Charlie McLaughlin ' s foot. (Above) kneeling: Monty Kuka, Chris Siegler, Rian McNally and Pat Malloy. Standing: Ed Schaffler, Pat Danahy, Marty O ' Connell, Coach, Fr. Clarence Dur- bin, Charlie McLaughlin and Bill Regnier. The American Indian first played " bagataway. " As many as 1000 players tripped, maimed and often killed each other in order to pass a small stone from one end of their village to the other. During its rise to become the national sport of Canada and more recently, a club sport at Notre Dame, there have been numerous attempts to refine this mayhem. Like most of the newer club sports however, hustle, conditioning, and mostly mayhem have been the only defense against the skills of experienced teams. Refine- ment can wait, and meanwhile the Irish sticksmen provide what should be a great spectator sport. This stategy won ' t necessarily boast a winning season but it came close last year with a 4-6-1 rec- ord against teams like Michigan State and George- town. This year, captain Bill Joseph, and Duncan Macintosh returned with All-Midwest honors and standouts, Cliff Lennon and Pete Sillari to add just a touch of experience to the team. While it was hoped that this added refinement would con- tribute to a better record, there were enough new- comers to preserve the excitement. (First row) D. Macintosh, L. DeFrance, P. Sillari, N. Findley, B. Joseph, B. Noonan, G. Clancy, D. Clark, C. Metzger. (Second row) H. Culver, G. O ' Malley, M. Stoehr, C. Duffy, T. Follett, M. Sa- tarino, C. O ' Connor, M. Dwycr. (Third row) A. Macleod, G. Woo, J. Buttigieg, M. Cerre, B. Kel- lener, P. Fcola, R. LaFrace, L. Niessen, F. Cole, D. Carson, D. Caldwdl, J. Canna, J. Walker, L. Duke, S. Kaminski, B. Duffy, B. Morin. (Fourth row) C. Neuman, J. LaCrosse, F. Pielsticker, B. Dwan, M. Botti, J. Brandau, N. Short, L. Blaum, J. Wachtel, C. Lennon, M. Desmond, R. Di- Lorenzo, G. Gerken, J. Niederman, B. Richtsmeir, Chuck Mattel. 178 Cliff Lennon (40) tries to maneuver the ball past an outstretched Ohio leg. Adding to the contusion (left to right) are Bill Joseph, Jim Hungerford, Fred Ra- gusa, and Jim Salschicder. Tom Moran (above left) fights for possession. 179 TRAVEL, PLAY, 4 REPRESENT AS! VIRGINIA, T0HCHT?, VALE, T , C LUMftlA, MKSHKAH, -S 2UTHER J CAUF. ' 4 MANY XPERIENCE NOT RBSWRBJ-SPIRF Amateurism at its best. College rugby is an informal sport; its British founders saw to that. After ten or fifteen min- utes of smashing fun a tired player is apt to stroll to the sidelines for a chat with his oppo- nentsthe same opponent whose shoulder he has just separated, and whose arm he will lock a few hours later at the infamous rugby party. Being Irish and all that, Notre Dame ' s ruggers keep these side trips to a minimum. Concentrating on rigid conditioning and speed, they tire their more experienced rivals into some very embarrasing losses while compiling a 28-1-1 record over a three year period. Teams like California, the St. Louis Bombers and, of course, the perennial foe, Palmer College of Chiropractic, have all fallen. Last year the team instituted the Irish Challenge Cup, the nation ' s largest rugby tournament. In the final match against Toronto, James Toohey won the cup for the Irish on a last minute penalty kick. This year ' s tournament featured the top eastern powerhouse, Dartmouth College. The wild, winning spirit of the rugby team called up enough recruits and packed stands to firmly establish rugby in this Irish colony. Dark uniforms (left to right): Tom Von Luhrte, Bill deary, Tom Condon, Neil Harsish, Paul Sauer, Coach Ken Feather- stone, Pete McFarland,Mike Hanlon, John Hughes, Ken Collins, Tom Duxbury, Mike Heaby, Pat Fisher, Ellis Fitzpat- rick, Light uniforms: Bob Corcoran, John Toland, John Caban, Jay Fiorillo, Chuck Toeniskoetter, Mike Conroy, Joe Belden,Jim Purcell, Dave Riser, Brian Murphy, Tom Gibbs, John Adams, Kip Horgrave,Joe Stutz, captain John Redding. 180 (Above) Mike Carroll ' s score brings howls of disappointment from his Illinois opponent, and congratulations from team cap- tain John Redding. (Left) Mike Carroll sends the ball back to Redding. (Top) John Adams, Brian Murphy, Jay Fiorello and Jim Purcell brace themselves for the scrum. It ' s all for charity, folks . . . 182 3 1 ID it; it-, i 183 The finals 127 pounds: Bill Hill decisioned John Kane; 137 pounds: Bill Jamieson de- cisioned Richard McPartlin; 142 pounds: Mike Laveiy decisioned John Berges; 147 pounds: Pat Farrell won on a split decision over Dave Paul; 155 pounds: Joe Orloff de- cisioned John Wyllie; 160 pounds: John Scripp won on split decision over Mike Smith; 167 pounds: Jude Lenahan deci- sioned Buck Hunter; 177 pounds: Tom Schenck decisioned Dick Fleming; 185 pounds: Pat O ' Reilly decisioned Paul Reu- benacker; Heavyweight: Bob Kennedy de- cisioned Ed Driscoll. The Knight ' s grand promoter, Pat Olson and director " Nappy " Napolitano organ- ized fifty-five eager battlers and raised over $3,000 for the Bengal Missions: all to justify the 36th annual barrage of bloody noses and banged-up pride. The months of practice produced an unusual number of well-trained boxers. In many respects the Wednesday night semi-finals provided the best entertainment, with 142 pound Mike Lavery and 155 pound John Wyllie each scoring TKO ' s and Pat Farrell registering a KO that put hard- fighting Mike Shaefer asleep for ten minutes in the 147 pound bout. Heavy- weight Ed Driscoll decisioned Ralph Moore in the night ' s wildest bout. Fri- day ' s finals were highlighted by a smash- ing split decision win by twice-champion Pat Farrell over sophomore Dave Paul. Jude Lenahan earned the Larry Ashe Outstanding Boxer award and a Holly Hurd kiss in his tremendous defensive fight over Buck Hunter in the 167 pound bout. The heavyweight finals anti-cli- maxed the week with a mild skirmish between Ed Driscoll and the longer armed champion, Bob Kennedy. In ad- dition to Lenahan, other award winners were Pat McRedmond most improved fighter, Mike Shaefer sportsmanship, Pat Farrell outstanding senior boxer, John Wyllie coach ' s award, Tom Et- ton best first year boxer, and Ralph Moore the best fight by a loser. 185 " We like to think that everyone has a chance to participate in some form of varsity sport " : This is the official opinion of Notre Dame ' s athletic office. Because of the general excellence in some sports, or the lack of facilities in others, a large portion of the student body can not hope to achieve varsity status. Recently, however, intramural programs have been developed to such an extent that the large majority of students do participate in some form of athletics, organized or otherwise. Although intramural football and basketball draw the largest numbers, handball, bicycling, swimming, and others claim the rest. Whether they be an excus- able release from studies, or merely a healthy alternate to Sunday ' s pro-games, intramurals do attract, often to the extent that varsity football players lumber onto the intramural basketball courts. Though few achieve ath- letic excellence, and no one remembers who won the President ' s Cup, the Notre Dame man will not graduate a spectator. 187 188 189 190 Sports Tribute Pedro Rosello, captain of the tennis (team, has maintained a dean ' s list average throughout his four years in the College of Science. In addition to pis work on Notre Dame ' s Honor Council, he has worked through the International Students Organization and his weekly " International Hour " iproadcast on WSND to promote a treater exchange between Notre Dame ' s Latin American students and the rest of the student body. A pre- med major, Pedro will enroll in Yale Medical school next fall. Pat Danahy graduated from high tchool a National Merit Scholar with humerous basketball scholarships. He lurned down the scholarships and tame to Notre Dame where he has be- come one of the top golfers in years. During both sophomore and junior [fears, he was invited to the NCAA llhampionships. Besides maintaining a lean ' s list average, Pat has been active Is a tutor, secretary of Tau Beta Pi, She Engineering honor fraternity, and I member of the Joint Engineering Council. I Ed Dean has distinguished himself as Ine of the truly outstanding athletes If the year. As captain of the track feam and a top runner on the cross lountry team, Ed left an exciting list If records. Most importantly, at the KCC meet held at Notre Dame, Ed Iroke the Irish mile record with a 1:03.6. Despite a year-lo ng practice Ihedule, Ed also became a deans ' list member of Tau Beta Pi and vice- Iresident of the Monogram Club. He lill attend the University of Cali- Irnia where he will use an Atomic fcergy Commission Fellowship for Intinuing study in Nuclear Science id Engineering. Ed Dean Pat Danahy Pedro Rossello 191 Scores FENCING (Won 17, Lost 4) 19 Indiana Tech . 8 20 Illinois (Chicago) . 3 24 Indiana ... 3 17 Wisconsin . . 10 7 NYU ... 20 14 Air Force . . 13 18 Iowa ... 9 20 Indiana ... 7 15 Detroit ... 12 SWIMMING 20 Chicago . . 7 (Won 6, Lost 6) Notre Dame Relays N.D. 64, Indiana 64, Northwest- 13 Michigan State 14 14 Ohio State . . 13 15 Illinois ... 12 15 Wisconsin . . 12 ern 105. 59 Kent State . . 33 Bowling Green 53 Miami of Ohio . 35 62 42 20 Oberlin ... 7 22 Cleveland State 5 24 Case Tech . . 3 56 Western Ontario . 82 Wayne State . . 56 Illinois .... 33 New Mexico . 39 13 39 62 21 Hohart ... 6 16 Buffalo ... 11 12 Wayne State . 15 13 Detroit U . . 14 24 Western Michigan 71 NCAA ' s championships 52 Ball State . . . 43 John Bishko placed 6th 58 Purdue 47 in foil for All-American. 31 Northwestern . 64 John Klier placed llth 37 Ohio .... 58 in saber. INDOOR TRACK Bloomington Triangular Notre Dame 82, Indiana 66, Purdue 14. Michigan State Relays Mike Cof- fey 1st in 2-mile, 1st place 2-mile relay team. 89 Michigan 43 CCC meet Ed Dean 1st in mile (with N.D. record 4:03.6) Mike Coffey 1st in 2-mile, Bill Leahy 3rd, Pete Farrell 1st in 1000 yard, Mike Chaput 1st in broadjump. IC4A ' s Ed Dean 2nd in mile. NCAA ' s Ed Dean 3rd in mile, Pete Farrell 4th in 1000 yard. K of C Relays, Cleve- land Ed Dean 2nd in mile. (Above) Members of the Sport Publicity crew Frank Cruml Tim Daly, Bill Giles, Tom Doff and Judy Van Slette. 192 BASEBALL (Won 5, Lost 5) 2 Tennessee . . 4 Tennessee . . 4 9 Georgia . . 4 16 Georgia . . 17 Oglethorpe . 2 6 Oglethorpe . 8 Georgia Tech . 6 2 Georgia Tech . 9 Season incomplete BASKETBALL (Won 5, Lost 21) 75 Lewis College 69 79 Wisconsin . 97 1 110 St. Norbert . 77 69 Michigan State 93 85 Bowling Green 77 89 Boston College 93 58 Indiana . . 80 69 Kentucky . . 103 73 Duke ... 95 92 Purdue . . 109 57 Air Force . . 68 59 Creighton . 72 84 Detroit . . 97 71 DePaul . . 97 86 Loyola . . 96 92 Illinois . . 120 67 Butler ... 90 61 Georgia Tech 75 84 Butler ... 61 76 Detroit . . 67 59 St. John ' s . . 77 78 NYU . . .102 44 Bradley . . 55 71 DePaul . . 79 76 Western Mich. 82 68 Creighton . 72 WRESTLING (Won 3, Lost 8) Indiana State Tournament Neil Pietrangeli, 2nd in heavyweight. 5 Western Michigan . . 27 17 Illinois (Chicago Branch) 11 23 Wabash College ... 10 10 Purdue 23 Miami of Ohio .... 35 8 Cincinnati 25 Bowling Green .... 35 Wheaton Invitational Neil Piet- rangeli 3rd in heavyweight division. 13 Ball State 22 11 Marquette 27 19 Wheaton 4 Four I Tournament Neil Pietran- geli 4th in heavyweight division. TENNIS (Won 6, Lost 9) 7 Florida 2 4 Rollins College . 5 Miami .... 6 1 Miami .... 8 7 Northwestern . 2 7 Minnesota . 2 6 So. Illinois 3 6 Indiana . . . 3 9 Purdue . . . Season incomplete CROSS COUNTRY (Won 3, Lost 0) 50 Indiana ... 15 43 Michigan State 18 34 Chicago Track Club ... 25 Notre Dame Invitational- 1st place over Western Michigan. Indiana Big State Meet 1st place. IC4A ' s 2nd place to Georgetown. NCAA ' s 9th. K 193 (Top left) Athletic Director Edward " Moose " Krause. (Top right) newly instated Publicity Director Roger Valdiserri. (Opposite, above) Former Sports Pub- licity Director Charlie Cal- lahan. (Right) Business Manager Herb Jones. (Far right) Ticket Manager Rob- ert Cahill. (Opposite left) Assistant Ticket Manager Len Kahler. (Opposite right) Former Assistant Athletic Director Hugh De- vore. 194 The loSS Of three members of Notre Dame ' s sports office was deeply felt. Charlie Callahan, sports publicity director for over twenty years, announced his decision to resign and move to the position of publicity director of the Miami Dolphins. At Callahan ' s last home football game, Michigan State, half-time ceremonies honored Charlie for his years of service and offered the best wishes of the entire University. Callahan ' s secretary of seven years, Mary McCarthy, whose help has been invaluable to student publications, has also retired from the sports office. Hugh Devore, once Irish head football coach, resigned from his position as assistant athletic director in order to join the coaching staff of the Houston Oilers. Mr. Roger Valdiserri, past publicity director for the Kansas City Chiefs, received his initiation to Callahan ' s job in January, handling winter and spring sports. However, an experienced group remained to help the newcomers. Athletic director, Edward " Moose " Krause, arranged the schedules for all varsity sports and acted as spokesman for Notre Dame athletics. Ticket manager Robert Cahill and his assistant Len Kahler co-ordinated the sale and distribution of tick- ets. Herb Jones, who is celebrating his fortieth year as business manager, added experience and depth to the efficient team. The ' 65- ' 66 sports season was not a remarkable year. There were no un- beaten teams, only a few Ail-Ameri- cans, and yet there were few really poor teams. As always there were mo- ments to arouse even the most passive fan: football ' s Southern Cal. game, Ed Dean ' s record mile, and basketball ' s rematch with Butler to break that un- enviable streak. There have always been hundreds of such personal mo- ments which mysteriously form the driving power in the Irish sports ma- chine. If the year was different, it was because of a greater awareness of this machine due to a bold, though per- haps negative, attempt to define the role of athletes in the Notre Dame community. The tactless articles in the Voice accusing students, faculty, and administration of condoning aca- demic double standards met with dog- matic traditionalism on campus and sensationalism in the national press. But after the embarrassment and apol- ogies of the ordeal were over, there were no sweeping changes nor evi- dence that they were needed. By ques- tioning the athlete ' s role as the " whole man " , representative, and bread-win- ner of the university, a more realistic attitude toward athletic responsibility was generated. 196 H W P H C 5 Rod Julian Editor Mike Frazier Joe Stein Bill Thieman The nostalgic vision of the small, Catholic university hidden in the wilderness is a senti- mental anachronism. Yet the conception of Notre Dame as either a Michigan State on the one hand, or an emerging Harvard on the other, is no less invalid. For despite what sportscasters might imply, Notre Dame is not a football factory with a fraternity row leading to the stadium. Nor, despite the wishes of its publicists, is it a place where the vast majority of the student body expresses a total committment to the academic life. Rather, Notre Dame is a curious anomaly at all times tempered by a commitment to a complex heritage. To the extent that this heritage is one of old-fashioned paternalism, reinforced by an all male enrollment, the atmosphere of Big Ten party life and almost total freedom is precluded. And to the extent that Notre Dame is aware of its football and religious tradition and has used those traditions as incentives in its high school recruiting, there exists a certain percentage of students who are primarily Catholic sports fans. Yet the paternalism of the past is grad- ually giving way to the more limited restric- tions of the present. For the sake of good order, the administration may still require the student to sign in at midnight; the same administration is beginning to recognize that good order arises from responsible exercise of freedom. And the Catholicism of the past is yielding to a catholicity of the present, a realization that faith at the university level must be intellectual, and not purely emotive. It is the growing spirit of intellectualism which has doomed the old Notre Dame and done much to remove the student body from the aegis of Knute Rockne. And yet each fall 1500 new students arrive, looking forward to a paradise of football victories, religious assurance, social conquests and intellectual truths. It is a lot to ask of a place just begin- ning to hack its way out of the wilderness. THE FJE5TALJFJAMH Reluctantly leaving girls, cars, all night curfews, and other tedious inconveniences of home, about 4500 upperclassnien re- turned to the sunny city three miles north of South Bend. Only a week before, orientation of the class of ' 69 was carried out by their big brothers in the Blue Circle. The official university welcome for anxious parents and their respective students was given by Father Joyce in the Stepan Center, after which came Father Rector ' s speech in the hall chapel. Here the student guide was officially presented to the freshmen. The weary group then met several members of their new family at hall smokers and listened to Circlemen expound on tradition, excellence, and the many virtues of S.M.C. 200 J.S. ARMY R.O.T.C. ' : (v S - - :T5 Not until Monday did the real Notre Dame reveal itself. Under an unadorned geodesic dome, the Department of Academic Affairs forced tired freshmen to yield their names, money, and personal identity in return for an unfortunately long identification number. Although up- perclassmen had become acclimated to the ritual, freshmen found traveling from line A to line M in less than fifteen distinct movements thoroughly enlightening. 201 The American residential unversity was founded upon the Anglo-Saxon tradition that education is for the whole man. Com- munity life, which this system encourages the undergraduate to enter, has been a prime factor in this tradition, second only to disciplined academic pursuits. Notre Dame, however, founded by a French priest, patterned its first residen- tial system after that of the French board- ing school, and for a time Notre Dame was little more than a well disciplined dormi- tory. The university ' s first major building, later destroyed by fire, was a large and un- gainly structure where the entire student body was housed, fed and watched over, as well as taught. Today, strongly influenced by the Anglo-Saxon tradition, but still steeped in French parochialism, Notre Dame ' s resi- dential system is comprised of seventeen buildings and about 4500 students. Called halls by most colleges by Lyons and Sorin the structures provide something more than a dormitory, but decidedly less than their English counterparts. The rationale for such a system, at least at Notre Dame, became most apparent as undergraduate enrollment soared. Halls became a greater force in university life as the class, which had been the unifying social force in the past, became too unwieldly to serve that function; even a distant acquaintance with 1200 classmen, much less than 5500 undergraduates, was out of the question. Further, as the university ' s enrollment increased, tangible contributions on the part of one person to the entire commun- ity became difficult; only the most ambi- tious could assume a role of even minimal influence to the entire university, and men of less talents or time who chose to devote most of their activities to study found no way to contribute to college life. The im- personal competitiveness which character- izes major extracurricular functions and academic pursuits could be tempered on the intramural level, and a man could gain a greater sense of proportion in a com- munity which didn ' t ask him to compete with over a thousand people. Friendship too wovdd be more likely to flourish in a smaller hall community, and each man could profit from a common life with others. Hopefully, this would lead to a de- sire to broaden personal acquaintances and meet with as wide a variety of people as can be found at Notre Dame. The final result would be a real community, or con- cern for others in the hall, and pride in the furtherance of common goals. These are the hopes of the residential system at Notre Dame. To date, they have been in large part unfulfilled. There are three major units in the resi- dential system: stay hall, the freshman quad, and regular hall, with a fourth com- prised of students who live off campus. Stay hall, the newest, was conceived of to remedy the deficiences of the freshman 202 [quad, and promote greater interpersonal (contact among students. Physically isolat- |ed from the mainstream of campus life, :ijthe freshman quad provides little oppor- tunity for the new student to identify with Ithe university community, which is too large and nebulous to identify with any- Iway. As a result, he forms social cliques Dwhich provide both security and recogni- tion by a very limited number of students. In failing to associate with students out- ride of the freshman quad, immature at- titudes, resulting from a narrow view of jjthe university community, are perpetuat- lled or in some instances initiated. With his marrow group of commiserating cohorts the freshman finds his niche, and often ijhas little impetus to advance beyond it. After their first year, freshmen are Forced to move to new halls where the rit- lual is often repeated in buildings which fere overcrowded and almost utterly devoid |of study and recreational facilities; with Few exceptions, the halls were designed for students to do little more than sleep in. Upperclassmen, at least, have the bene- fit of associating with three classes, and if stay hall widens, freshmen will have the lame opportunity. The broadening effect lof a student body which is 95 percent Catholic, and overwhelmingly middle class American is questionable; the Notre BDame residential system is not a Catholic ghetto, but neither is it a microcosm of American society. 203 One of the most sweeping changes to oc- cur in Notre Dame ' s residential system was initiated by the student senate a little more than two years ago with their deci- sion to turn two upperclass residence halls and one freshman hall into stay halls. While it would be premature to attempt a complete evaluation of the system after less than one year, studies conducted by Student Government and the Blue Circle have indicated significant difference in at- titude between students in stay halls and the regular halls on campus. There were two major goals in creating stay hall, and the system should be judged in light of those. The first was to provide an environment in which a hall commun- ity could be created. Hopefully, such a community would promote concern for others in the hall and pride in the further- ance of common goals. Stay hall would also help to alleviate the problems created by crowding 1500 freshmen into five halls isolated from the mainstream of the cam- pus. Because of the isolation and stereo- typed surroundings, freshman have no other means of achieving uniqueness than forming small cliques which narrow their interests and delay full participation in the university community. All groups associated with stay hall rectors, prefects, upperclassmen, and especially freshmen, have agreed that the results of the system have been favorable, at least in enabling freshmen to par- ticipate in the university community. Stay hall, however, has been less suc- cessful in establishing communities within the halls. The attitudes of fresh- men within these halls was much more favorable than those in the exclusive- ly freshman dorms. Of those inter- viewed, 1 1 7 freshmen in the stay halls wanted to remain there, and only seven expressed a desire to move. Twenty per cent of the students in the regular halls wanted to move into a stay hall, indicating at least the partial popularity which stay ha ll enjoys on the freshman quad. There were, however, a large number of fresh- men in both groups who were satisfied in their current hall. The reasons for this differed greatly and provide a strong indi- cation of the success stay hall has achieved. Those in freshman halls wanted to stay mainly because of a desire to remain with their already acquired friends. In the stay halls, however, four other reasons were cited; these showed a realization of posi- tive characteristics in stay hall. Living on a particular side of the campus, living with upperclassmen, hall spirit, and rector pref- erence were given by the freshmen in stay halls as reasons for remaining there. This indicates at least the beginnings of a hall community: freshmen in stay halls pre- ferred their current hall for reasons relat- ed to the system, not just a desire to re- main with friends. In some areas, no significant differences were noted between stay hall and the other freshman residences. These include aware- ness of activities both on campus and events outside the university. There was no significant difference in the amount of knowledge about student organizations. Students in stay hall knew more people in those organizations, but this did not re- sult in more knowledge of the functions of the organizations. 204 205 Freshmen appeared to be well integrat- ed in the stay halls, although they knew fewer students in the rooms closest to theirs than those in regular halls. This may be due in part to the lack of a sec- tional system in Alumni and Dillon Halls. Nonetheless, stay hall freshmen knew as many people in the entire hall as did the freshmen in all-freshmen halls. Contrary to popular opinion, freshmen in stay halls knew as many freshmen as those in the regular halls. Freshmen felt that they received posi- tive personal and academic benefits from the stay hall experience. Although their averages did not differ significantly, fresh- men in stay halls benefited from exposure to the upperclassmen ' s more serious ap- proach to study. They also benefited from the upperclassmen ' s information about campus events, studies, and classes for which to register. Stay hall, then, appears to have given the freshman an opportunity to integrate himself into the community; to this ex- tent it has, at least partially, fulfilled one of the two desired goals in creating the stay hall system. The establishment of a hall community, while pointed to occa- sionally, was not realized in any stay hall. 206 No fraternal spirit appeared among all four classes, and a pronounced split was evident between the first two classes and the juniors and seniors. Friendships be- tween freshmen and seniors were rare, with most freshmen making friendships with sophomores. Generally, juniors and seniors appeared indifferent to hall life, with sophomores divided in their opin- ions. It should be noted that in all three stay halls, freshmen and sophomores are in the majority, and juniors and seniors in a distinct minority. Stay hall, then, has been a successful vehicle for freshman entry into the uni- versity community; but it has not yet re- sulted in hall community. Overwhelming freshman approval of the system is an en- couraging indication that this enthusiasm will continue throughout the next three years. However, hall continuity will be threatened by a high percentage possibly as much as 28% of low average sopho- mores who will be forced off-campus. Overcrowding is one of the greatest dis- advantages confronting the stay hall sys- tem. Farley, Alumni, and Dillon are all filled to more than 60% over their intend- ed capacity, and none have adequate facili- ties for social functions. Naturally, the upperclassmen pick the largest rooms first; and this priority in selection gives rise to the problem of class blocks in the halls. Further, all three halls are too large for students to form a true community. Far- ley has 327 students, Alumni 328, and Dil- lon an outrageous 444. Neither Alumni nor Dillon have developed an effective sectional system to help alleviate the dif- ficulties in their size. Both reports on stay hall indicate that the unsuccessful aspects of the system are a result of the structure and conditions of the experiment rather than the concept itself. 207 Of the 5500 undergraduates at Notre Dame, about 1000 are forced off campus every year due to a low academic average. Others leave of their own volition, often to live in the room of a South Bend resi- dent ' s home. While the specific reasons for going off campus vary widely, there are al- ways a certain number of students, in the minority, who quite simply do not like the residential system at Notre Dame. Some of the reasons for their dissatisfaction may in the end be unsolvable by any university residential system. Those who want to as- sociate with only a few students to the complete exclusion of others, or who en- joy the homelike security which a land- lady may provide, can never be satisfied by a residential system. Others who have lived in prep school dormitories are sim- ply tired of the arrangement and welcome any accommodations which approximate a homelike atmosphere. Many go off be- cause there are less restrictions; the tacit freedom which an off campus student has with regard to liquor, curfews, and cars is a powerful attraction. Yet, when the freedom lovers, the home- sick, anti-social and low average elements are excluded, there still are a number of students who choose to leave the campus. Some of these may see no value in any residential system, although this does not appear to be the case among students at Notre Dame. Others, while agreeing with the ideals of the system, believe it has failed at Notre Dame and apparently have no desire to make it work. In this group, a frequently cited criticism is " immature behavior on the part of fellow students, and an atmosphere which stifles cultural and intellectual pursuits. " 208 i 209 Early the first semester Ziggy retired; his style, however, did not. Notre Dame has lost neither the charming servers with their delightful remarks in native dialect nor the reluctant milk machines yielding an anticlimactic fraction of a glass after several frustrating punches. There are still the lines: sluggish, and invariably extend- ing through the door and into the weather during the long and frequent peak hours. Confidence in the dining hall system has been maintained, however, by constant improvement in the tone of the menu, if not of the service. None but the hardened cynic would complain when faced with the choice between spaghetti with mush- rooms or chicken livers on toast, served with a single pat of officially engraved Notre Dame butter and one bowl of crispy salad. The student who feels he needs two butters for survival will be accosted by the man on the other side of the glass. In any event, food service attempts to create neither the exotic nor eclectic, but some- thing standard and substantial; didn ' t Ziggy originate the maxim " a student body moves on its stomach " ? 210 Among Notre Dame ' s more revered tradi- tions is that of devotion to athletics. The activity on a football Saturday, however, is only one aspect of that tradition; few students manage to spend four years here without engaging in some form of athletic enterprise. The structure between Pang- born and Lyons, named after that re- nowed buil der of men, Knute Rockne, serves as the center of such endeavor. Certainly the Rock and freshman phys. ed. are synonymous. For the timid, the Rock offers swimming, while handball, basketball, and other forms of brutality satisfy those with more ambition. Knute would have approved. TAKE A GOOD SHOW ? AMD 211 The University Theatre, organized in 1953 by its present director, Arthur S. Harvey, is the most highly organized cultural attrac- tion of the University. It serves both as " a training ground for students interested in the theater arts and as a medium of cultural education for the University and the com- munity. " As the cultural institution involv- ing the greatest number of students, the Theatre recruits its casts and technical crews from the Notre Dame student body, Saint Mary ' s College and the South Bend com- munity at large. Within each student generation of four years the major periods of dramatic activity are represented in a season of three produc- tions: a modern play, a classical one and a musical. Happily the theater can boast of several highly successful efforts in the last few years including this season ' s The Fire- bugs and last year ' s The Caretaker, which were well received by justly appreciative audiences. But such skillfully wrought dramas often appear in a season plagued by an unfortu- nate choice of plays. Chosen one year in ad- vance, without the certainty of obtaining a suitable cast, the productions are generally able to surmount these technical limitations. Often chosen are plays and musicals which have either made their way to South Bend or nearby Chicago, or road show productions usually more polished than University The- atre presentations. This provides the com- munity with an often unnecessary repetition of shows not always worth staging and clogs the short season with efforts which would be better spent in producing and experi- menting with the seldom produced master- 212 pieces or with new work. To do this would be to act with the scrutiny and intelligence requisite of a theater in a university com- munity. By excluding original work the the- ater offers little opportunity for campus dra- matists to receive a hearing or for theater majors to work independently on smaller but no less crucial theater projects. The choice of plays has excluded much notable and representative work. A Samuel Beckett play has never appeared on the Washington Hall stage nor has Greek tragedy nor, except for Volpone, has any Elizabethan save Shake- speare been presented. The theater apparently believes it must satisfy its audiences by producing " Broad- way hits, " as exemplified in its usual presen- tation each year of a musical comedy. For to spend one third of its season on musical comedy is not only expending too much en- ergy in a minor genre but simply maintain- ing popular tastes. And to claim that musi- cals are worth producing because of the " fun " involved is to confuse serious theater with kindergarten activities. The critical success the theater has en- joyed is primarily due, despite such environ- mental factors, to the directing styles of Father Harvey and Fred W. Syburg. Father Harvey ' s attention to the main character, as well as his technically intelligent and beauti- ful productions, compensates for the inher- ent limitations in producing large cast plays in a university which has no school of drama. Syburg skillfully creates a well-or- chestrated ensemble in each of his produc- tions. Such success has given the University Theatre an influence and a patronage which ensure it support and attention. 213 The University Theater ' s first production of the year, Robert Bolt ' s A Man For All Seasons, was presented in Chicago one week prior to its opening at Notre Dame. This allowed extra rehearsal time and the advan- tages of a public performance. Despite these a dvantages, the play arrived still unpolished, merely a disappointing carbon copy of the Broadway original, with sets, costumes, and characterizations all too hastily borrowed from that production. Although the play is a modern one, first published in 1960, it employs techniques of the classic theater. This form presented special problems to the University Theater ' s amateur actors. It is questionable whether such a play should have been attempted with a cast unexperienced in the style. Yet, Father Harvey ' s concentration on the cen- tral figure, with the casting of Terry Fran- eke in the central role, redeemed the in- adequacy of many in the untrained cast. In his enviable portrayal, Francke skill- fully embodied More ' s understanding, cour- 214 je, control and his cool quick wit. In addi- on, he exhibited a vocal and body control eking in the other actors. His was the most rnificant performance of the season. Despite the size of her role, Carolyn Jas- unas, in her few seconds on stage, pre- nted a lesson in classical body movement, er posture and attitude embodied the kind : formalized gesture and physical control tegral to the classical theater. The lack of attention given to the requi- tes of classical style and technique was ident in the visual and vocal performances many of the actors, who substituted gra- itous movement for formal expressive ovement and garbled and threw away lines stead of conveying their rhythm and value. This was evident in the performance of ichael Wingerter as the Common Man, ose function is to set the pace of the play d to create a relationship between the y and the audience. His performance, |lh its uncoordinated movement and deli- ry, lacked this rhythm and awareness audience. 215 The second presentation of the University Theatre was Max Frisch ' s The Firebugs, a play whose form has roots in the German epic theater. Subtitled " A Lesson Play Without a Lesson, " the play is an allegory investigating the personal responsibility for destruction in a collective society. The firebugs of the title are those who, intent upon destruction, infiltrate a society which refuses to recognize their presence. With this first production of genuine epic theatre at Notre Dame, Director Fred W. Syburg captured the emotional re- straint and objectivity of the play and used the piece as a directional tour de force in his casting of character and expert con- juring of technical theatrical effects. The comic tone which underlines the play was best provided by a chorus of fire- men, a parody of the Greek tragic chorus. Its inaction and ceaseless moaning testified to the inability of even the guardians of society to recognize the threat of danger. Heading the cast was David Garrick as Gottlieb Biedermann, a prototype of shallowness and blindness in his refusal to recognize the presence of the menacing firebugs in his home. A skillful perform- ance in a supporting role was given by John Dooley as W T illi Eisenring, the de- monic brain who guides the firebugs. A portentous cloud, typical of the play ' s symbolic settings, hovered over the Biedermann house from the beginning of the play, foreshadowing the doom of Bie- dermann, his family, and the whole city. Director Syburg best demonstrated his theatrical ingenuity in the epilogue, which takes place in hell. Stage effects were en- hanced by an inventive use of the projec- tion of photographs, bizarre lighting, and incongruous sound effects for the noises of hell. Trap doors and balconies of the theater provided unusual action settings. 216 217 After two anemic years, Notre Dame ' s Folk Festival rolled over quietly and ex- pired. Next year, or the year after, or the year after that CJF will probably do the same. And in the process, Notre Dame will lose its tradition of a jazz weekend. How good the festival can be was dem- onstrated again in this year ' s finals; four groups and three big bands did a twenty minute set. The Illinois Jazz Quintet util- ized a trumpet, trombones, drums, and two basses to produce an atonal sound more akin to electronic music than the Dukes of Dixieland, or even Charlie Par- ker. Westchester State ' s big band, the Criterions, was much more traditional and much louder. But the laurels went to the Indiana University Jazz Ensemble II which played an original composition, " Integration, " very tightly indeed, and to the Ed Shaftel Quartet. Its rendition of " It was a Very Good Year " was the per- formance of the evening, a brilliant ful- fillment of a beautiful, yet very complex arrangement. Notre Dame was represented in the finals for the first time in several years and its sextet even managed to win three in- dividual awards. Yet, despite the fact that the judges included names like Quincy Jones and Bill Taylor, and despite a pleth- ora of cheap ham sandwiches available at the refreshment stands, student atten- dance was disappointing at the last ses- sion, and minimal during the prelimi- naries. This lack of interest was mirrored in the lack of a post-performance jazz ses- sion. There is a good chance that it will soon be mirrored in the absence of CJF. 218 219 220 Most Notre Dame men are insecure and self- centered creatures, who in lieu of exposing their " real self, " wear a number of masks daily. There is a mask for the academic life, one for religion, another for sport, and most impor- tantly, a social mask. Since twentieth century society cultivates savoir faire with gross insen- sibility, and Americans from adolescence through adulthood see popularity as the pri- mary end of their being, the social mask is worn with great care and preened incessantly. Social life at Notre Dame is of enormous importance. A further, if less profound, observation on gregarious behavior at the university is that Notre Dame is not a party school. Nonetheless, there are a certain num- ber of undergraduates in each class who estimate social life as the most important value in their four year stay here. One may deplore this or cite it as evidence of undergraduate realism. In any event, it is undeniable. Today, the Notre Dame social man is a stronger force than he was ten years ago. Such a brash assertion can be supported by some unquestionable empirical evidence. The broader scope of undergraduate social activity seems to result from deliberate poli- cies of both students and administrators. Base membership in the Blue Circle, for example, has been broadened by over five students in the last ten years. In his first bulletin, the new dean of students extended the already lenient curfew hours to 2:00 A.M. for seniors. Even the least racy freshmen have the option of staying out and wallow- ing in South Bend ' s hectic night life until 12:30 in the morning. 221 But for at least five Friday evenings of the school year, any misgivings about the social climate are forgotten during an event curiously called pep rally. A sea of upraised index fingers We ' re Number One! ... A forbidden volley of Hate state. . . . The victory march while the band worms through the crush. . . . Rising fervor as endless rows of faces watch empty rows of seats above. ... A vainglorious roar as Phil Sheridan leads the Irish squad onto the stage. Aral Aral Aral The rally chair- man ' s inaudible speech, punctuated with uncontrolled cheers. . . . Ara steps to the mike. Applause. . . . He raises his hands. Roars. . . . He asks for quiet. Cheers. . . . A tribute to the team and compliments on the behavior of the student body. . . . Now line coach John Ray. . . . More applause and the victory march again . . . confidence with a big voice and husky frame . . . apoth- eosis . . . the crowd takes over command performances by Bill Zloch, Dick Arrington and Nick Rassas . . . Rassas, Rassas: " It ' s hot up here " . ... A sober reminder that " We ' re number four " and " anything can happen on that field " . . . . One last pro- longed roar of spirit, support. . . . The stage empties. . . . The band leads a horde to the bursting exits. . . . Dispersal: Stepan, the library, Frankie ' s, Giuseppe ' s. . . . Pep rallies, of course, are not Notre Dame ' s exclusive contribution to undergraduate social enlightenment. ?! I What, specifically, does Notre Dame have to offer socially? A glance at the social calendar reveals that the months of September, October and November take up as much space as the other six months of the school year. Football is the blatant reason for the imbalance and, as many potent undergraduates will testify, the fairly active social life of those ten odd weeks grinds to an eter- nal halt just before Christmas vacation. Dances with the Chicago girls and en- tertainment by Peter, Paul and Mary, the Kingston Trio, etc., are but pleasant dreams bolstered by an all too occasion- al letter from " the girl back home. " Mas- culine eyes are forced to " look back across the road " and to the corner of La Salle and Michigan for signs of hope as Barat and Rosary become just two more girls ' colleges too far from this particu- lar male bastion. 224 225 There are some bright spots after the football season, however, and it is possible to point with a certain dubious pride to class and hall parties, held outside of the halls. The dances, cocktail parties, lec- tures, and special discussion groups have had, if nothing else, the desirable effect of admitting increasingly larger numbers of undergraduates to the social scene. This has not come about, however, with- out a curious and somewhat disturbing so- cial reorientation of the Notre Dame man. There is a paradoxical aura of both boor- ishness and solemnity which characterizes the vast majority of the social activity. An organized and all-too-intense nervousness pervades this atmosphere of adolescent so- cial enterprise. Undoubtedly, the lack of spontaneity in social graces coupled with the burden of officially sponsored and intricately plan- ned dances, parties, and seminars contri- bute to this adolescent quality. At least, hopefully, the Notre Dame social man, when he becomes the Notre Dame social alumnus, will continue to sport a remark- ably witty mask at cocktail parties. Perhaps. 226 227 OVERNOR CLINTON Early one Friday evening last October, a quar- ter of the Notre Dame student body found itself in New York. It was the annual student trip, organized by the Blue Circle, notably Don Potter, and executed through a motley assortment of primitive aircraft. The contin- gent had ostensibly come to bolster the efforts of their football team that evening, and ex- pectations were enlivened by cheers: " Rip " em up, tear ' em up, send ' em to Viet Nam. " But in keeping with the student trip tradi- tion, much took place besides the athletic con- test. In fact, many students ignored the game completely to indulge appetites incapable of being satisfied at Notre Dame. With the nu- merous changes in room assignments at the Clinton Hotel, it was not unusual to be awak- ened at 4 A.M. by a reveler wanting his bed. A record crowd attended the Fair, and the lines showed it. By a proclamation of Robert Moses, this was Notre Dame Day, though ap- parently the students were the only ones who knew it. Only one-half hour before kickoff, an official removed a prominent sign encour- aging West Point to " Beat Notre Dame. " New York was as much the city as it was the Fair. Pocket change paid for a ferry ride, the view was gratis; others preferred to see things from the top and rode up the Empire State. But many spent a good part of their time un- derground on the BMT, sporting perplexed expressions and " Ara ' s Army Corps " buttons. Then there were the bars . . . many partook. Sunday saw a regrouping, first at St. Francis Church for Mass (where high student attend- ance moved the pastor to incorporate a few lines into his later sermons on the potential virtuousness of young-adulthood), later across the street at the Clinton to board the buses for the airport and South Bend. 229 Sub-zero temperatures and three inches of snow greeted a few hundred Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s skiers at Caberfae on the ski trip over semester break. Novices, intermediates, experts, and dare-devils on skis for the first time found slopes of all degrees of difficulty, from Bull Nose Mountain to Sumac Hill. Bitter weather kept the skiers in the lodge for much of the time, where the Notre Dame Nigh (lighters provided apres-ski music with a beat that could be heard on the, most ..remote rido-e. lii - " jlPjp ' Fof ' the three and four day trip- per was hectic; it began immediately with a ski party at the Platters. Disas- ter loomed on Saturday night at the Cadillac Elks Club wljgry the power _--i , r- .-iZtx aj f- . is , . ' . r ,. atter dinner. igrjters, who ' o the fflv ,s 230 231 232 In its fourteenth annual attempt to unite the scattered and tenuous Notre Dame family, the University, under the auspices of the Junior Class, engaged in three days of instant culture called the Junior-Parent Weekend. On a dreary Friday afternoon, the gala affair began with registration at the Morris Inn. The first major function, and one of the highlights of the weekend, was a concert by the noted pianist, Ken- neth Amada, held in Washington Hall. On Saturday morning, parents were given an opportunity to go to classes with their sons and view the groves of academe. Be- tween classes, tours of major university facilities were available. In the afternoon, parents got their first taste of Notre Dame food in a remarkably quiet South Dining Hall; the hamburgers were doled out by neat young men in white shirts. After a real lunch at the Morris Inn, visitors had an opportunity to meet with the deans of Notre Dame ' s four colleges, drink punch, eat cookies, and chat with members of the faculty. Father Hesburgh, others of the administration, Tom Conoscenti and his mother then met with all interested par- ents in the Fiesta Lounge. Saturday was climaxed by a catered and candlelit dinner under Stepan ' s blue lit dome; that the event was elegant will be testified to by all students who were stymied by the array of forks. A communion breakfast ended the well planned weekend, and sent par- ents home with the assurance that what they wrought will in no way be altered. 233 The biggest event of the second semester materialized in Stepan Center on February 16. Earliest arrivals to the 1966 Mardi Gras carnival saw a new atmosphere in the Stepan Center which combined New Orleans, Coney Island, and an Arabian marketplace. Prospective bank breakers and pants losers alike donned their " The Irish Do It Right " badges and pursued their economic fate. Initial milling around soon settled; some, to entire evenings at Black Jack, the 500 Club, the Badin Bat Cave, or the Over and Under tables. Others, less certain of their luck (or their budgets), browsed, lost a little here and there, or settled down to sarsa- parilla at the Red Garter. Most came stag, but many brought their girls to lose for them. There were " sys- tems " every night, and rumors would buzz of big winners. Many would lose, but all for charity. 234 The meteorological anachronism of spring i n early February vanished on the afternoon of the 18th, and snowy winds invaded the campus just in time for the Mardi Gras ball. Temperatures plunged, but by 8:30 P.M., 750 determined Notre Dame men drove or were driven to the Morris Inn, South Bend hotels or St. Mary ' s, shielding precious orch- ids from the bitter winds. Cabs were scarce, and unfortunately large numbers missed the crowning of the queen and her court. Against a background of silhou- ettes depicting Paris at night, Billy May ' s big band played a variety of sounds: Fever, Yesterday, Quiet Village. Couples rested weary feet at tables throughout the ballroom, and auxiliary rooms, with potato chips, pretzels and Bubble-up to satiate hungry dancers. At midnight, scattered couples began to leave: St. Mary ' s girls have deadlines. 235 The Little United Nations Assembly was a seri- ous and successful venture. The culmination of an effort begun close to a year ago by Barry McNamara, Michael McCarthy, and Howard Dooley, LUNA expanded to more than five hundred Notre Dame members with almost as many from St. Mary ' s. Its membership was ac- tive, responding well to the demands of research, meetings, and discussions that were necessary before any meaningful debate could take place in the three day General Assembly. Gordon Nash, Secretary General of LUNA, set the theme in his opening remarks by urging the assembly to reflect on " the realities of the challenge of world peace, " and was echoed by President McNamara who urged that we seek and not just keep the peace. Each evening a ma- jor speaker addressed the assembly. M. Paul Henry, a member of the U.N. Secretariat, por- trayed the United Nations as a conservative body wishing to maintain the international balance of power. The gap between the ancient and modern order, he claimed, must then be bridged within each nation. He was followed Wednesday by Mr. Joseph Johnson, President of the Carnegie En- dowment for International Peace, who spoke on problems of maintaining a stable world order. 236 (Opposite, below) Howard Dooley, Public Informa- tion Chairman of LUNA, and head of the delega- tion from the People ' s Republic of China, defends the seating of his country during the second general session. (Opposite, above) Gordon Nash, Secretary- General of LUNA; Barry McNamara, President of the General Assembly and Chairman of United Nations Week; and Carol Senda, Under Secretary- General. (Left) The chairman of the Little United Nations Assembly, Michael McCarthy, addresses the delegates. 237 On Thursday, Mr. Harris of the Opinion Polls gave a well documented talk on public support of issues related to the United Nations; " in America, the mandate for the U.N. is overwhelming, to say the least. " But the crucial aspect of LUNA was presen- tation of the issues. An early indication of the Assembly ' s enthusiastic tone was the debate be- tween Tom Brislin of the United Kingdom, and Malachi Kenney of the United Arab Republic over the Rhodesian resolution; the resolution was sponsored by the United Kingdom and eventually passed. In all, ten other resolutions slated for cov- erage in the agenda found their way to the floor. An unscheduled matter, but one for which the assembly made room (perhaps to the regret of many) , was the seating of Red China. The issue gave rise to polemic, but the arguments were gen- erally in line with that of the nations for whom the members spoke. The clumsy approach of the United States and Nationalist China probably had little effect on the final decision to seat both Chinas. Parliamentary problems were frequent and often had to be resolved by the chair in order to keep the agenda on schedule. At times, the interruptions were petty and irresponsible, but there were light touches. Jim Blum of Paraguay, attired in uniform and weighed down with decorations, spoke out for democracy but admitted the virtue of a strong central government; at least he was realistic. The delegation from Ghana chose to abstain in re- sponse to the currently unstable conditions in Accra, and they too were acting in consideration of their national and world posture. LUNA ena- bled students who are interested in world affairs to involve themselves in the pragmatic undertak- ings of international relations and to acquire in-depth knowledge of world problems. 238 (Left) Paul Walker, Chairman of the United States delegation, speaks against the French resolution on Vietnam. (Below) Barry McNamara and Carol Senda tally votes during one of the numerous roll calls. an Religion on campus began with Father Sorin. The Congregation of the Holy Cross, along with lay administrators, faculty, and students have made Notre Dame into a leading Cath- olic university; and Notre Dame ' s image is intimately bound up with this Catholicism. In the past few years, however, Notre Dame has undergone vast academic, physical, and religious change. As a result, the traditional expressions of Catholicism are becoming less evident. One major area of religious activity on campus is the theology department and its required twelve hours of class necessary for a degree. Student opinion on the department has been virtually unanimous: the men teach- ing theology compared unfavorably with those in other disciplines. Perennial exceptions are noted: Father Dunne towers over the depart- ment, and newer additions like Fathers Hegge, Longley, Johnson, and Miss Ford use the class- room as a center of intelligent discussion and not as a vehicle for proselytizing a captive, and too often resentful, audience. Much of the credit for the constantly improving theology faculty goes to Father Schlitzer, head of the Theology Department. With the academic growth of the Univers- ity, there has been a greater emphasis placed on giving students an opportunity to view 240 non-Catholic religions. This has been evident particularly in the various university lecture series. The Pope John XXIII series, initiated last year, continues to draw large attendance. Rev. Schneider, a Unitarian minister, spoke to a large crowd in the library auditorium. Within the undergraduate theology depart- ment, however, few courses are offered in com- parative religion, and none in specifically non- Catholic religions. Hopefully this situation will be rectified with the institution of a doctoral program in theology. It is not clear what effect the renovation within the theology department will have on the religious life of the campus. Universities like Yale, Harvard, and Chicago have excel- lent departments of theology, but they are by no means Catholic or even Christian. Theol- ogy merely represents an academic discipline, and no matter how competent its performance may be, it cannot of itself make a university Catholic. Compulsory morning check which in effect meant obligatory daily Mass, required mis- sions, and, in fact, all mandatory religious functions have been abandoned. This is not to say that religious services are not readily avail- able on campus; needless to say, opportunity for spiritual development is almost over- whelming. Student response to these benefits, however, remains questionable. A Catholic university should have both an active liturgical and apostolic life. At Notre Dame, certainly Sunday Mass is still well attended but the numbers at daily Mass are only a fraction of what all the legends tell us it was in the past. Evening Masses in Sacred Heart are concelebrated by anywhere from six to sixteen priests, but this has not drawn a better response. There is no community liturgy and, even further, little sense of the liturgy as an important element in Christian life. The apostolic life at Notre Dame is more successful. CILA is booming and YCS con- tinues to be an active campus organization. Such organizations display more than merely humanistic motivat ion in their activities. The death of the traditional expressions of religion, too often simply pietistic daily mass attendance, Grotto visits, adoration at the Bernini altar was big news when it first tran- spired but is now no more than an accepted fact. Returning alumni continue to express alarm, but the student can only manage a yawn. A new University Chaplain, Father Hoffman, is active and interested in students, as are most of the hall chaplains. But in most cases the open door and the invitation it repre- sents are still ignored. The limited expression of apostolic dedi- cation and the loss of liturgical religious expression is developing concurrently with academic improvements throughout the entire university and in the theology department. Introducing a greater intellectual content into the religious life of the campus, together with more practical apostolic ventures, may solve many of the problems if the students want a solution. The appearance of a new student- edited religious publication, The Canticle, left the campus largely unaffected. The fresh- man missions were replaced by discussions and prayer services within the halls, which had almost no attendance. In the past there was a university commun- ity which has been lost with expansion. Stay hall, and development of the nebulous ideal of " hall community " has, at least in Farley Hall, resulted in a measure of success. But too often there is a tendency to view this logistical arrangement of so many warm bodies in a permanent location as a panacaea for a de- crepit religious life on campus. Abandoning formal and compulsory relig- ious expression was a necessary movement in a university which prides itself on intellectual freedom. Positive response to the freedom has yet to occur within the area of religious life. 241 For most students, the arrival of May means the end of just one more academic year at Notre Dame. To seniors, it may bring panic over the possibilities of being drafted, worry about graduate school, or anguish at the necessity of getting a job. Many will engage in quiet recollections of the past four years. Regardless, that final month presents numerous and welcome opportunities for last-minute social en- deavors. The most organized of these is the prom weekend, which begins with the dance on Friday evening, and ends with a communion breakfast on Sunday morn- ing. In between, most seniors manage to spend time at the Indiana dunes. By en- gaging in extracurriculars not offered at the university, they add the final touches to their liberal educations. 242 243 244 About four years ago, a few more than fifteen hundred people met on a spacious plain, flanked by two lakes with an eclectic array of buildings. They optimistical- ly called themselves the class of 1966. On a warm Sunday after- noon, in front of the all too present dome, twelve hundred seniors in black tunics met as a body for the last time, their frequent reminis- cences interrupted by the immedi- ate impressions of the academic ritual. As graduates, the 121st class to leave Notre Dame will deter- mine by their actions the value of the four year interim. 245 Four years at Notre Dame is an experience which reaches far beyond the confines of the classroom. Education comes not only from books, but also from extra curricular activities, participation in athletics and a reasonably varied social life. The im- portance of regular academic work does not have to be emphasized; it would be foolish to deny the value of the latter three. Conversation in the halls, the intimacy contingent upon whether or not you are living in forced accommodations; an eve- ning at Frankies; moments with your date: all contribute to whatever Notre Dame ' s four year product is. Hall parties, occasion- al picnics, or a ski tripdepending on the season, and the inimitable Rathskellar are typical fare for those who want weekend cameraderie beyond that which an all male residential system provides. The weekend could mean anything from throwing empty beer cans on the main quad to rescuing a dainty underthing thrown from LeMans in the panic of a spring raid on S.M.C. Many of the events were memorable and some- times led to the Fiesta Lounge or even the altar of Sacred Heart. Nonetheless, there is something artificial in the weekend idea, which tries to package and sell experiences which should be unrehearsed: experiences which should result in a certain warmth, variety and openness, and an enthusiasm for life enabling genuine individuality. 246 Jim O ' Neill Editor Bill Anderson John Dempsey Bob Gessner Al Lutz en O 2 Four years ago, the drone of momentous and elaborate predictions came to a close in a thousand high school auditoriums; and tight- ly clutching their certificates of freedom, 1 542 future Notre Dame students left their protective school environment behind them. The first few weeks were bright with cameraderie, school spirit, victory over Oklahoma. The campus was beautiful, the Administration Building steps were sacro- sanct. But on October 12 it snowed, and with the cold weather came widespread dis- content. The heralded new freedom ended at midnight when the lights went out; Saint Mary ' s was just close enough to scorn; and the much heralded academic excellence of Notre Dame seemed just so much pedantic drudgery. And so petitions were circulated, biology books were burned, and irate letters were received from Father Hesburgh. That was only four years ago. Yet in those four years, there was time for a re- versal of attitude, for the experience of brilliant lectures in interesting courses, for a frequent repetition of the joy of that initial Oklahoma game and for an apprecia- tion of Notre Dame ' s development. But in those four years there was time for other things. Many of those who listened to the same graduation address have mar- ried, many are working, some are in Viet Nam. And even those who attend other schools have assumed responsibilities out of the reach of the Notre Dame student. Some- times it has seemed that, so long as com- plaints of isolation and paternalism still are heard, Notre Dame has failed to answer all that was valid in the turbulent questioning of freshman year. And yet, in June another 1200 young men will hear another momentous and elaborate prediction come to a close. And some will understand that they are better prepared to cope with an uncertain future because they have indulged, to some ex- tent, in intellectual questioning in their four years at Notre Dame. 249 3S ' " . " _ Too often there is a tendency among seniors to see their four years at Notre Dame as time serv- ing or an apprenticeship. It they do not fall into this particular rut, they then become entirely committed to a searching inventory of the sys- tem, and generally become campus cynics. Four years ago the senior class entered Notre Dame, immediately subject to the conditions of experiment and transition: the common fresh- man year program had just been instituted, the football team was loosing with some consistency, student publications and student government were just beginning to ask for more than the usual quotidian demands. The culmination of an interminable winter, termed by the adminis- trators as one of discontent, gave way to a lassi- tude and a complacency that lasted through two more years. There were some excuses for that lassitude. The football team, under a new coach began to win once more; the new library was a symbol of what seemed to be a deepened in- terest in academics; the rules were relaxed. Each September the freshmen were re-assured that all that was good in the past had been retained; and any incipient rebel was thwarted by the herd mentality dominating the freshman quad. In the fall of 1965, a new freshman class en- tered the University it too subject to the con- ditions of experiment and transition: stay hall, a new Dean of Students. The senior class estab- lished its own bar off campus, organizational cars were sanctioned, and student journalism reached a new measure of freedom. And yet, too familiarly there were also indi- cations that had been noticed four years before. Despite the organizational car policy, the seniors were not permitted to use their cars on campus after Easter vacation. Despite responsible stu- dent conduct during the campaign to obtain phones in dormitory rooms, the Trustees of the University decided that the experiment should not be tried in any other hall than Farley. And despite the success of the foreign study programs and the hopeful predictions for stay hall, the administration summarily disposed of the idea of a language dorm. Spring came early to South Bend, and seniors were primarily awaiting graduation and grad- uate study. But what emerged from the condi- tions which had so often created complacency, was a new approach by students signified by a vital campaign fcr student body offices to ex- tending their role in the University. The fear of re-creating Berkeley in the bucolic Midwest might have moderated their insistence; but the new interest they displayed in obtaining more than simple rules changes was an indication that the memories of four years had not faded alto- gether into the nostalgic vision of undergradu- ates adversely affected by too heavy a snowfall. George C. Adams A.B. Mod. Lang. Roy F. Adorn! B.S. Aero. Eng. Stephen G. Aufmuth Edward G. Austin Charles I. Babst A.B. English B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Mathematics Algis K. Augustine Ernest M. Austin Walter M. Babst A.B. Government B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A.- Accounting Paul R. Ahr A.B. Gen. Program Roger N. Aiello B.S. Elec. Eng. James H. Albright B.S. Aero. Eng. Bob O. Allen A.B. Economics John G. Allen A.B. Mech. Eng Lawrence T. Allen A.B. Chem. Eng Regis J. Amann B.B.A. Finance David S. Anderson A.B. Sociology Edward F. Anderson Thomas R. Anderson James A. Andrulis Michael C. Annis Nicholas M. Aracic Gary J. Armstrong Benedict V. Aspero B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. History B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Mech. Eng. A. B. Government B.S. Mech. Eng. LL.B. Law Joseph B. Anderson Anthony B. Andrea Richard H. Angelotti Michael S. Anthony Thomas D. Arkwright Timothy H. Arndt Harry J. Atwell B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Government B.B.A. Finance A.B. Mod. Lang. B.S. Eng. Science A.B. History 25! Louis J. Badia, Jr. J. Clarke Baker, Jr. Joseph F. Balcon! A.B. English B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. English Mang. Christopher Baiter Sidney E. Baker, III John B. Bannon A.B. History A.B. Government A.B. Economics Timothy B. Bard A.B. Economics Charles J. Baron B.S. Civil Eng. Miguel E. Barra B.S. Civil Eng. Jeffrey W. Barrett A.B. History Michael C. Barry B.B.A. Finance Paul M. Barry B.S. Mech. Eng. Robert P. Barskis B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Bernard C. Barth A.B. Comm. Arts Richard P. Barthel B.S. Biology Louis E. Bartoshesky A.B. Pre-Medical Geoffrey B. Bartz P. Michael Bascle A.B. English A.B. Economics Robert C. Basche A.B. Comm. Arts Gary J. Basinski B.S. Mech. Eng. W. Basladynsky Burnett P. Bauer Douglas J. Becker David W. Beckley Eugene W. Beeler, Jr. B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Aero. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Gen. Program John J. Battiston John F. Beamis John M. Becklenberg Vncent H. Beckmann Leonard P. Belcore B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. Gen. Program A.B. English A.B. Gen. Program 252 Thomas G. Bolden William C. Bender Thomas F. Bergen Paul C. Bergson George E. Bernard Michael A. Bernath Edward J. Bilinski B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Gen. Program A.B. Mod. Lang. A.B. Sociology A.B. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Elec. Eng. Thomas M. Bellaire Richard A. Bergen John A. Berges David J. Beringer Paul R. Bernard Thomas R. Bettag Jerry R. Binti B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Mech. Eng. B.S. Mech. Eng. B.Arch. Architecture B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Elliot J. Binzen A.B. English John A. Bishlco A.B. Economics George N. Blaha A.B. Economics Jose L. Blanco James J. Blum B.S. Aero. Eng. A.B. English Thomas E. Blythe John D. Bolz Thomas L. Bornhorst Richard P. Boughal James P. Bowers B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Finance A.B. History LL.B. Law Mang. Robert H. Blewitt, Jr. John F. Blum Paul W. Boeckman Michael F. Boone Donald E. Bouffard Dennis A. Bouslough Brian F. Boyce B.S. Elec. Eng. B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Finance A.B. Government B.B.A. Accounting A. B. Government B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Mang. 253 Ralph M. Boyd A.B. Biology John P. Boyle A.B. English Matthew A. Boyle Keith R. Bradley A.B. History B.S. Mech. Eng. James P. Bradley A.B. Elec. Eng. Michael T. Bradshaw A.B. Government Robert E. Brandt A.B. Comm. Arts Edward G. Brann B.S. Pre-Medica Alan W. Braun B.B.A. Accounting William T. Breen A.B. Government Bernard F. Brehl A.B. Mech. Eng. J. S. Brendler, C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy John K. Brennan B.S. Pre- Profession a I David P. Breuer B.S. Mech. Eng. John A. Breza B.S. Pre- Prof essiona Daniel T. Broderick, B.S. Pre-Professional Bruce E. Broemmel Peter C. Brown, Jr. Edward F. Browne Randolph D. Brunell George S. Bubolo Peter P. Budetti Robert M. Burke B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. English A.B. Government B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Pre-Medical B.S. Elec. Eng. Mang. Kenton A. Brown Richard J. Brown Martin F. Brueckner Thomas J. Brunner S. Michael Budarz, II Jerome H. Bukiewicz Thomas F. Butler B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Finance LL.B. Law A.B. Economics A.B. History A.B. Economics Mang. 254 Louis F. J. Butot B.Arch. Architecture John M. Byrne, Jr. B.S. Chemistry Lamont E. Cadmus B.S. Elec. Eng. Donald E. Cain B.B.A. Accounting John Edward Calior B.B.A. Accounting Gregory J. Callaghan A.B. Economics Thomas P. Callahan B.B.A. Accounting B. W. Campbell, III B.B.A. Accounting Robert W. Campbell B.S. Eng. Science Michael Caolo A.B. Government Michael A. Chase Joseph V. Chernosky Vincent M. Chinn B.B.A. Finance A.B. Geology B.B.A. Accounting Edgar W. Cheng Francis D. K. Ching Joseph F. Cichalski B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Architecture A.B. Sociology Charles W. Cappel Peter B. Carey A.B. English A.B. History William G. Carpenter E. Craig Carretta Terrence J. Casey Henry J. Catenacci R. W. Cava naugh, Jr. B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. English B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Government A.B. Government David J. Carbine James M. Carmody Maurice F. Carr Michael F. Carroll James T. Casper, Jr. John P. Cavan Paul J. Cella A.B. Mech. Eng. B.S. Mech. Eng. B.S. Eng. Science B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. English A.B. Economics B.B.A. Marketing Mang. 255 Thomas A. Clare Leo J. P. Clarlc John F. Clarke B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. English Howard M. Clark Coleman M. Clarke John P. Clifford B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. English A.B. Economics Francisco N. Cobo Patrick J. Colgan J. C. Collins, C.S.C. Kenneth C. Colombo B.S. Mech Eng. B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Coffey Stanley P. Colligan Peter G. Collins Patrick J. Condon A.B. Economics B.B.A. Finance A.B. Gen. Program A.B. Math James M. Conley A.B. Accounting Brian F. Connelly A.B. History Richard A. Connelly A.B. Comm. Arts Robert M. Conway Paul K. Cooke A. J. Cooper, Jr. Fernando E. Cordova Malcolm A. Coulter Robert R. Courtney James S. Cownie A.B. Government A.B. Economics A.B. History A.B. Philosophy B.S. Mathematics A.B. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Finance Mang. John P. Coogan James P. Cooney Robert L. Corcoran Dennis M. Corrigan Donald C. Courson Paul L Cowell James R. Cox B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Government B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts B.B.A. Finance B.S. Physics B.S. Pre-Medical 256 Thomas J. Cox Russell E. Cramsie Joseph P. Crociata A.B. Comm. Arts B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Elec. Eng. Harold H. Cramer John A. Crawford E. Dennis Cronin A.B. English B.S. Pre-Medical A.B. Economics Edgar H. Cross B.S. Chem. Eng. Robert E. Crotty A.B. Government John J. Crowley B.B.A. Marketing James J. Cullen, Jr. A.B. Government Timothy E. Cullen B.S. Aero. Eng. James D. Culley A.B. Comm. Arts John P. Cutley A.B. Comm. Arts Gerald P. Culm B.B.A. Finance Michael V. Cummings B.S. Pre- Profession a I M. W. Cunningham B.B.A. Accounting James W. Curran Dennis T. Currier A. R. Dabrowski, Bro. J. A. Dailing, Dennis D. Daly William T. Daly Melvin R. Danysh B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Mech. Eng. C.S.C. C.S.C. A. B. History B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Civil Eng. A.B. Philosophy A.B. Comm. Arts Robert P. Curran Daniel L Curry William F. Daddio A. A. D ' Alessandro Kevin C. Daly James P. Danahy A. B. Sociology A.B. Gen. Program B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Finance B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Mech. Eng. Edward J. Dasso, Jr. B.B.A. Finance 257 Charles P. Datz Joseph J. Davey Jon E. Davis A.B. History B.S. Pre-Medical A.B. English Wallace M. Davis Donald J. Deda John P. Delahanty David L. Delaney A.B. Government A.B. Government A.B. Sociology B.S. Pre-Professional Donald W. Davey Joseph L. Davies Richard E. Davis Edward T. Dean Laurence DeFrance Michael J. Delahanty J. P. Delia Maria, Jr. A.B. Mod. Lang. B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Eng. Science B.S. Elec. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting LL.B. Law Mang. Renato D. Dell ' Osso, Jr. B.S. Elec. Eng. Martin J. Demand B.B.A. Marketing Thomas J. Demers A.B. Government John M. Dempsey Ernest G. De Nigris Gregory L. De Porter John C. Devona Leonard M. DeWitt Thomas C. Diebold Andrew A. Dincolo B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Sociology B.S. Pre-Professionc.1 B.B.A. Accounting James W. Denig Daniel J. Denver Louis A. Desenberg James E. DeWald Norman R. DeWitt Thomas J. Dillon L. A. Dirnberger B.B.A. Finance B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Economics A.B. Mathematics B.S. Aero. Eng. B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Marketing 258 John E. Dobie B.Arch. Architecture David W. Dodson B.S. Physics Joseph A. Doherty, II B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Dean D. Dohnalek B.B.A. Accounting George P. Dohrmann B.B.A. Finance Richard M. Dolan A.B. Government Joseph W. Dold, Jr. B.S. Chemistry Michael A. Doll 4 i.B. History James B. Donahue B.S. Aero. Eng. Michael D. Donahue A.B. English Anthony G. Duda Arthur A. Dudek James T. Duffy B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Marketing B.Arch. Architecture Richard B. Dudding Robert W. Duff Frank D. Duncan B.S. Mathematics A.B. Sociology B.S. Mech. Eng. Edmund R. Donoghue Tom G. Donovan Howard J. Dooley Thomas J. Doty Ronald G. Doucet+e Robert A. Drevs J. C. Drummond, Jr. B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Pre-Professional A. B. History A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Music B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Mathematics Patrick E. Donoghue William M. Donovan Peter E. Doris Mark E. Doub L. A. Doyle, Jr. John J. Driscoll Warner S. Dubicki A. B. Government A. B. English A.B. Pre-Medical A. B. Comm. Arts B.B.A. Marketing A. B. English B.S. Elec. Eng. 259 Albert A. Dunn A.B. English Timo+hy P. Dunn B.S. Civil Eng. Martin E. Dunn Peter N. Duranko B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Economics John M. Dwyer B.B.A. Accounting Lawrence H. Dwyer A.B. Music William P. Dwyre A.B. Comm. Arts Thomas L. Eagen A.B. Government Vincent A. Ebner A.B. Sociology Danilo M. Eboli B.B.A. Finance Robert P. Edler A.B. Government James E. Egan B.B.A. Accounting William J. Ehrhardt B.B.A. Accounting Michael R. Eiben .S. Architecture C. P. Eichhorn A.B. English James V. Eisele B.S. Pre- Professional Edward A. Eiswirth Geary F. Ellet Gerald G. Erbach William J. Fabec Gerald E. Fallen J. A. Famiglietti. Jr. Joseph M. Farrell A.B. Eng. Science A.B. Mod. Lang. A.B. Architecture A.B. Art B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Civil Eng. A.B. Government J. A. Elias, C.S.C. Richard K. Engel M. L. Esposito, Jr. Gregory C. Fader K. Michael Falvey Joseph A. Fanelli Patrick F. Farrell A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts 260 Gary V. Fearnow B.B.A. Finance James F. Fell A.B. Economics Bernard F. Fenogllo B.S. Mech. Eng. Robert P. Ferguson A.B. Comm. Arts David M. Ferrick A.B. Comm. Arts Bruce R. Ficlc B.S. Mech. Eng. Paul H. Fieberg A.B. English Norman P. Findley, III B.B.A. Marketing Michael J. Finn B.S. Civil Eng. E. J. Finneran, Jr. B.B.A. Marketing Frank E. Foley John R. Foley Frank M. Folsom B.B.A. Finance A.B. English A.B. Economics John D. Foley Theodore T. Foley, II David W. Folts B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Government Thomas P. Finneran Michael D. Fisk William J. Fitzgerald John E. Flatley Frederick O. Flusche Joseph W. Fobes William J. Foerg A.B. English B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Civil Eng. B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Economics B.B.A. Accounting Gary A. Fishburn Hugh M. Fitzgerald Joseph A. FitzPatrick Richard W. Fleming J. Raymond Flynn Neil W. Foehrenbach Thomas G. Fogerty B.S. Geology A.B. History B.S. Civil Eng. B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Finance A.B. Economics 261 Francis J. Forcier B.S. Civil Eng. Terrence J. Forster F. David Fortin B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Pre-Professional William D. Ford C. J. Fortin. C.S.C. William C. Foster B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Accounting James W. Fox B.S. Pre-Medical Richard J. Fraebel B.S. Pre-Medical Dennis J. Frailey S. Mathematics Joseph J. Frank B.S. Chemistry John F. Frantz A.B. Sociology Theodore P. Frericks A.B. English Ernest J. Frey B.S. Metal Eng. John J. Frey, A.B. Pre-Medical Richard E. Frey .A. Marketing Arthur A. Frigo .S. Mech. Eng Robert P. Furick James A. Gallagher John R. Gambs Robert P. Gannon J. Neal Gardner Robert W. Gardner L. Thomas Gartner B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. English B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Government B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Mech. Eng. Russell T. Gagnon, Jr. P. J.Gallagher, C.S.C. John C. Ganahl Louis C. Garbarino Kevin S. Gardner Richard W. Garrett William M. Gavigan A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Philosophy B.S. Science Eng. B.B.A. Acconting A.B. Pre-Professional 262 Carl J. Gebuhr S. Chemistry William H. Geddes .S. Elec. Eng. John M. Geist B.S. Elec. Eng. John J. Geraghty B.B.A. Marketing John J. Geren B.S. Pre-Professional John H. Gerken A.B. Mech. Eng. S. C. Gibson, C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy William P. Giesecke B.S. Pre-Medical Michael E. Giesler A.B. Gen. Program Anthony P. Gillette A.B. Philosophy Mariano V. Gonzalez Thomas W. Gorla John T. Gorman B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Government A.B. English Stephen P. Gootee James E. Gorman Thomas M. Gorman A.B. Elec. Eng. B.S. Pre-Medical A.B. English Michael L. Gilman Michael J. Gladieux Thomas J. Gleason M. W. Gloclcner, David R. Goebel B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. Math B.B.A. Accounting C.S.C. A.B. Economics Mang. A.B. Philosophy John R. Goes, C.S.C. Mark L. Gonring A.B. Philosophy A.B. History G. E. Gilmore, C.S.C. Patrick J. Gleason Robert J. Glenn Gerald R. Gloster George E. Goes A.B. Philosophy B.S. Geology B.B.A. Finance A.B. ; Mod. Lang. A.B. Sociology Terence C. Golden Alfredo M. Gonzalez B.S. Mech. Eng. B.S. Elec. Eng. 263 John D. Gottlick Thomas P. Gould Stephen V. Grabiee Kenneth W. Graf M. W. J. Graham. Jr. George C. Gray Thomas W. Green LL.B. Law A.B. Government A.B. Pre-Professional B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Gen. Program B.S. Civil Eng. John G. Gottwald William J. Gould James R. Grabowslci E. Brian Graham A.B. History B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. History Mang. Dennis C. Gray William F. Greany Leo F. Greenawalt B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Pre-Medical F. M. Gregory, Jr. LL.B. Law Jerome D. Grillot B.B.A. Marketing Michael C. Grohman B.S. Elec. Eng. Thomas R. Gruszynskl B.S. Pre-Medical if ft 9 Robert C. Guenard Joseph P. Guiltinan Fred G. Gund John M. Gunther A.B. Government B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Elec. Eng. David A. Guido Daniel L. Gulling Timothy H. Gunn David A. Hacker B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Eng. Science A.B. English A. B. English William H. Hackman Thomas E. Hagerty Robert W. Haines A.B. Gen. Program B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Finance Robert E. Hagan John B. Haggard, Jr. James E. Hakes B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Physics LL.B. Law 264 James C. Halas B.S. Pre-Professional John C. Hale B.B.A. Accounting Ward S. Hamlin, Jr. A.B. Government John F. Hannigan, Jr. B.S. Aero. Eng. Michael J. Hannigan B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Peter F. Hanratty B.A. Mod. Lang. James R. Harbison A.B. Elec. Eng. Richard E. Harrer B.B.A. Marketing Robert B. Harrigan B.B.A. Finance W. C. Harrigan, Jr. B.S. Metal. Eng. Donald R. Hemmer L. J. Heppner Thomas S. Herm B.B.A. Finance B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Eng. Science Delbert D. Hemphill Bernard M. Herbenick James F. Herrgott B.S. Chemistry B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Mech. Eng. E. V. Harrington, Jr. Corey W. Hart Thomas E. Harvey William J. Havens James A. Hawkins John T. Head Gary R. Hediger B.S. Elec. Eng. B.B.A. Bus. Org. LL.B. Law B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Mang. Mang. Mang. Terry E. Harsha William F. Hartman Kenneth R. Hatcher Steven J. Haverty James P. Hayden James B. Heaney Ronald J. Helow B.B.A. Finance B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Civil Eng. B.B.A. Finance B.F.A. Fine Arts A.B. Sociology B.S. Elec. Eng. 265 Todd A. Henog B.B.A. Marketing Joseph L. Hibey B.S. Eng. Science James J. Mickey, Jr. B.B.A. Finance John J. Hickey B.B.A. Finance William J. Hickey A.B. Government Charles A. Hiener A.B. English Charles J. Higgins B.B.A. Marketing William H. Highfer B.S. Geology William F. Hill B.B.A. Finance William F. Hinlder B.B.A. Marketing Lawrence E. Houdek Michael D. Houk A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Finance James T. Houfek John T. Houlihan B.B.A. Accounting B.F.A. Art Kenneth J. Houtakker B.B.A. Accounting James G. Howe B.S. Mech. Eng. Jerome A. Hirschfeld Edwin A. Hiss A.B. Pre-Medical B.S. Biology George J. Hoffman Joseph T. Hogan B.S. Mathematics A.B. History Thomas J. Holland Gerald T. Holiheimer Edward C. Hooper B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Architecture A.B. Gen. Prograr Clinton S. Hirst Gregory J. Hobbs Roger E. Hoffman Joseph M. Holahan John L. Holmgren Thomas L. Honohan R. Dennis Hoover A.B. English A.B. History B.S. Eng. Science B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Finance A.B. Elec. Eng. A.B. Gen. Program 266 Charles L Hribal John J. Huber A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Finance Robert J. Hjghes Thomas J. Hull A.B. Government LL.B. Law Thomas F. Humphrey Hal E. Hunter B.S. Physics A.B. Law Richard A. Hroniclc Edward T. Hugetz T. M. Hughes, Jr. William H. Hull Richard R. Hunt John L. Hunter A.B. History A.B. Mod. Lanq. B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Architecture A.B. Economics Frederick L. Hurt A.B. History William J. Hutchinson A.B. Government David A. Huzarewicz B.B.A. Finance R. H. Hyneckeal, Jr. B.B.A. Marketing James P. Hynes B.B.A. Marketing Carmen J. landolo .B.A. Accounting Joseph M. Ignelzi Andrew F. Ippoliti William F. Irvine Kenneth E. Ivan A.B. Mod. Lang. A.B. Pre-Medical B.S. Mech. Enq. A.B. Geology John S. Jacltoboice Edwin W. Jamieson Edwin A. Jerome B.B.A. Marketinq A.B. English B.S. Aero. Eng. George N. Inskeep James E. Ireton B.B.A. Finance B.S. Mech. Enq. Garrett A. Isacco Samuel O. Iwobi A. John Jackowicz Joseph E. Jansen Ronald M. Jerrick B.B.A. Finance B.S. Mech. Enq. A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Sociology 267 Robert J. Judge A.B. Finance Barna Juhasz, Jr. .S. Civil Erg. Thomas J. Juranty B.B.A. Management William L Kallal B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Joseph F. John, Jr. James P. Johnson William D. Joseph .S. Pre-Professional B.S. Eng. Science A.B. Sociology Joseph C. Kaminski .S. Eng. Science Eugene W. Johnson George W. Jorgensen Paul D. Joubert A.B. Economics B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Mod. Lang. Stanley A. Kaminski B.S. Physics Peter E. Kane B.S. Elec. Eng. William P. Kane, Jr. B.B.A. Finance Kenneth L. Karem A.B. History Robert J. Karner B.S. Aero. Eng. Ronald J. Kasprisin James E. Kee James T. Keiper F. Robert Kelly B.Arch. Architecture A.B. History B.S. Elec. Eng. B.B.A. Finance Patrick J. Kelly A.B. Comm. Arts Timothy M. Kelly A.B. History James M. Kendrigan B.S. Pre-Professional James C. Kearns George J. Keefe William J. Kelley Michael S. Kelly Patrick J. Kelly A. T. Kemps, C.S.C. Brian E. Kennedy A.B. Engineering B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. Government A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. Philosophy A.B. English Mang. 268 Richard J. Kennedy .S. Mech. Enq. Gerard J. Kennell .B.A. Finance Malachi J. Kenney A.B. History Thomas J. Kenney Elwood S. Kent A.B. English Drew L. Kershen A.B. Gen. Program Peter R. Kesling B.S. Pre-Professional Bernard P. Killian A.B. Mod. Lang. Kenneth A. Khoury B.S. Pre-Professional Edwin P. Kohlbrenner Raymond J. Komajda Lawrence E. Kovacs LL.B. Law B.S. Aero. Eng. B.S. Civil Eng. Gary W. Kohs William C. Koury David L. Kowalslci B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Commerce Joseph B. King Thomas M. Kirlin Terrence E. Kiwala John D. Klier Robert J. Knight B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. English A. B. History A.B. History B.S. Elec. Eng. Lawrence M. Knoles Jeffrey M. Koch A.B. Sociology B.S. Mech. Eng. Thomas F. Kirchner Roger P. Kirwan A.B. English B.S. Mech. Eng. R. J. Kleinman, Jr. Konrad S. Knauf Timothy W. Knight Fredrick W. Koch Gerard D. Kohl B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Bus. Org. A. B. English ' B.B.A. Finance A.B. Mod. Lang. Mang. 269 James G. Kowalski B.S. Physics John L. Kowalsk! B.S. Elec. Eng. Michael J. Krach B.B.A. Marketing Robert F. Krause A.B. English Michael M. Kress Kenneth B. Krivickas Boris W. Krupa B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. History A.B. History John P. Kuminecz Richard M. Kushi A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Pre-Professional Alan A. Kristowski F. A. Kromkowski Ronald T. Kucienski Roland K. Kump B.B.A. Marketing A. B. Gen. Program B.S. Chemistry B.S. Elec. Eng. William J. Kuth B.B.A. Accounting Robert J. Labrecque B.S. Eng. Science William R. La Fleur A.B. English Joseph P. Landauer B.S. Eng. Science James B. Lang A.B. English Mark G. Langenfeld Richard G. LaPorte William E. Lasher Michael D. Lauria John M. Lawless Paul C. Leavis Joseph B. Lee B.S. Pre-Medical A.B. Government A.B. English B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. Government B.S. Pre-Medical A.B. English James P. Lannon Louis J. Larmoyeux N. M. Laurendeau Robert J. Laurino Paul J. Leahy B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. English B.S. Eng. Science B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Finance Mang. Arthur E. LeBlanc Stephen J. Lefcourt B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Finance 270 Robert A. Leffler B.S. Chem. Eng. G. Anthony Lemaire A.B. English Joseph L. Lemon A.B. Gen. Program Jude T. Lenahan A.B. English John T. Lentz B.B.A. Accounting Bro. Vincent Lenz, c.s.c. A.B. Classics William J. Leonard B.S. Elec. Eng. Richard J. Lepre B.S. Physics Mark N. Levandoski A.B. History T. J. Leverman, C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy Harold D. Long John J. Lopez Thomas R. Love A.B. Economics A.B. Engineering B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Barry H. Lopez Thomas J. Loughran Russell E. Lovell, II A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Government B.B.A. Accounting John H. Lewis Minchin G. Lewis A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. English Rodney N. Lind Anthony G. Linnert Anthony J. Lisa, Jr. Marco P. Locco William J. Loftus B.Arch. Architecture B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Mech. Eng. B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Mech. Eng. Joseph P. Lewis John B. Lienhard John P. Lindsay Patrick F. Linskey Alan M. Loboy Thomas P. Loftis Robert P. Lombardo A.B. English A.B. History B.B.A. Finance A.B. Government A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Pre-Professional 271 John M. Luby Robert F. Ludwig Robert L Lumpkins B.Arch. Architecture A.B. Pre-Medical B.S. Mathematics John J. Lucas R. D. Luetlcemeyer John C. Lungren, Jr. B.S. Aero. Eng. B.B.A. Finance A.B. Philosophy John D. Lydon A.B. English William A. Lynch B.B.A. Finance WiHiam S. Lynch B.S. Pre- Professional Bro. William Lyons, c.s.c. A.B. English Michael F. Maas B.S. Chemistry James S. Macdonald B.F.A. Fine Arts Michael J. MacDonald B.S. Pre-Medical Edward F. Mack B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Dennis S. Mackin B.B.A. Accounting James E. Mackin A.B. Government Frank E. Mackle Patrick C. Madden William E. Maguire Kenneth C. Mahieu Terence P. Mahony Frank J. Malley Timothy J. Malloy B.S. Civil Eng. B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. English B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Government B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Elec. Eng. Quentin Macmanus Edward Magielnicki Mark T. Mahaffey James J. Mahoney John A. Malinowski Michael J. Malloy David M. Malone B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Finance A.B. Government A.B. History B.B.A. Marketing A.B. English 272 Joseph A. Malone B.S. Geology Glenn K. S. Man A.B. English John H. Mangold Keith R. Manville A.B. Government A.B. History Joseph P. Marbaugh Joseph M. Marino Howard T. Mariotti B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Pre-Professiona A.B. Gen. Program Steven D. Maluga A. R. Mangan! B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Mech. Eng. Kenneth S. Manning Jerome T. Marani P. Marceau, C.S.C. Lucien R. Marino Robert E. Marquis B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. Philosophy A.B. Philosophy A.B. Comm. Arts Mang. David O. Martin B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. James V. Martino B.B.A. Accounting Richard J. Martiny A.B. History Benedict J. Martorano A.B. Sociology Xavier K. Maruyama Lawrence A. Mauch Robert P. Mayeux Michael E. McAdams Charles H. McAuliffe Donald E. McBride Michael J. McCaffrey B.S. Physics A.B. Sociology B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. English B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Elec. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting Alberto F. Maspons Joseph S. Maxwell Terrence Q. Maynard J. D. McAlearney, Jr. James R. McAuliffe John P. McCaffrey Gerard A. McCall B.S. Mech. Eng. LL.B. Law B.S. Eng. Science A.B. English A.B. Economics B.S. Metal. Eng. B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. 273 HOTEL H3T! I T , Five students wait outside the bus shelter. Across the circle, a small crowd stands on the fringe of the Morris Inn lawn, hoping to catch a ride into town. An occasional car glides by the watchman ' s shack, turns on to Notre Dame Avenue, and accel- erates past the gesturing throng. Evening is com- ing on; it is growing colder. The dusk falls quickly in December; the bus has not yet arrived, the band of hitchhikers is not noticeably diminished, and yet the sun has disap- peared behind the Morris Inn, leaving only a cold trace of red on the horizon. The street lights along Notre Dame Avenue feebly delineate the tree- lined path which leads toward South Bend. Darkness and a cold wind cover the campus. The skyline of library, dome, water tower, and steeple is now a barely discernible silhouette about to be devoured by the night. Yet the bareness, the lifelessness which the skyline signifies to the out- side world is but a facade. For it is Saturday night, and nearly all the lights in all the buildings on the main quad are burning. In some of these illuminated rooms stu- dents sit around trunks and smoke and play poker. In a few, they sit watching Huntley and Brinkley on a small television set. In a small double in Morrissey a group has congregated, and is trying to agree upon which movie they will see when they get downtown. Three chemistry majors from Pangborn head down the hall, muttering about the Senior Bar. In Alumni, a pre-med student is showering, in preparation for a date. Four En- glish majors from Lyons decide to eat at Orfee ' s and hit Donny ' s afterwards. So the crowd at the busstop grows (it is now too cold for hitching for all but the heartiest) 275 and is at length carried downtown where it breaks up into smaller groups which head for the four movie features, or for one of the several bars. The State has perhaps twenty people in it. Two are ushers. One is a girl selling popcorn, one is the manager. A portly student in the fourth row yells " Focus. " No response except for a catcall from the balcony. " Focus, damn it, " he yells, shaking his fist at the projectionist. The blur resolves itself into a tortured image of Sean Connery struggling up a hill of sand. At Joer ' s, two Notre Dame jackets sit at the bar and look at the television screen. They watch a sort of pantomime, for although the set is with- in five feet of them, the loud buzz of argument, laughter, and narrative drowns out the sound of gunfire and deathbed confessions. There is no conversation at the Embers, far on the other side of town. Occasionally someone shouts over the roar of the jukebox to his date, or drops a glass on the floor. Nor are there any confessions, deathbed or otherwise. Right now a girl in a tight red skirt is doing the monkey on a table in the corner. 276 277 278 At the Granada, a huge crowd pushes its way out of the theater. Thunderball is over; Sean Connery, indomitable and suave, has triumphed again. It is 12:30. The crowd piles into buses waiting to hurry them back to campus. It is late in the December night after 1:30. The streets are almost deserted, a light snow is falling. The underclassmen have all gone home, the animal show at Kubiak ' s has locked up for the night. The lights are still on at Donny ' s, and are 279 still casting their feeble glow at the senior bar, where a mauldin foo tball player is singing. The conversation at Donny ' s has taken an artsy turn, for the theater group has come in. At another table, snatches of conversation about Viet Nam, the uncertain future. " Increased draft calls " . . . " grades this semester " . . . " tomorrow. " At the Senior Bar, reminiscences: " Remember the party at Jerry ' s when you rent your garments. You were ... " " Remember when we were ... " " Re- member. " It is nearly 2:00 A.M. now, and the past and CARRY OUT D E P T. ' . . 280 future are running crazily together in the pools of light beneath the street lights on Notre Dame Avenue. It is cold, with a trace of snow in the air. They have had to walk, for the buses have long since stopped running, and the streets are empty of traffic. The eleven-story mural of Christ which covers the south side of the library is in- visible now, for someone has put out the search- lights. The campus lies in the darkness ahead of them. They are singing. IHftll . John P. McCann Paul D. McCarthy Richard J. McCarty Paul H. McCauley Michael W. McClure John F. McCuen, Jr. John A. McDermott B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Economics B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Chemistry A.B. English B.B.A. Finance Michael J. McCarthy R. L. McCarthy A.B. History B.S. Chemistry John A. McCaulay Thomas McCleslcey J. F. McCormick. Jr. Andrew C. McCullin Harry F. McDonagh B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Government B.S. Civil Eng. A.B. Sociology Paul F. McDonald A.B. Government Michael L McDougall B.S. Biology Roberto A. McEntee B.S. Mech. Eng. Edward R. McFadden A.B. Government John J. McFarlane W. H. McGann, III Hugh B. McGowan John L. McGuinness Thomas F. McGuire Matthew E. McHugh Michael T. McKim B.S. Pre-Professional. B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Finance B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Sociology A.B. English James C. McGann Daniel McGinn Joseph J. McGowan Patrick D. McGuire Kenneth A. McHugh Alvin J. McKenna William A. McKnight B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. English B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting LL.B. Law B.B.A. Finance 282 Charles J. Mclaughlin B.B.A. Marketing Daniel J. McMahon B.B.A. Accounting Thomas A. McManmon A.B. History James M. McManus B.Arch. Architecture Barry T. McNamara A.B. Government Christopher A. Mead B.B.A. Accounting R. E. Meagher, C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy Honorato Medina, I A.B. Government William J. Medland A.B. History Daniel A. Medrea A.B. Economics E. F. Millar, C.S.C. Martin O. Miller, II David J. Mlynslci A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Donald C. Miller Richard A. Miller Leo A. Moar A.B. Sociology A.B. History A.B. English William C. Meek Carl C. Meier Thomas J. Meleslcy George R. Melnylc Matthew B. Merlele Thomas F. Meurer Kenneth R. Meyer B.B.A. Finance A.B. Government A. B. Mod. Lang. B.S. Aero. Eng. A.B. Government B.S. Elec. Eng. A. B. Economics Robert C. Meeker Mark C. Meiring Robert H. Melka Arthur E. Menaldi James M. Merrion John W. Meyer Thomas A. Meyer A.B. Government B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts B.F.A. Fine Arts A.B. English B.S. Civil Eng. B.B.A. Accounting 283 Jorge Mobre Dale Molnar James J. Mong B.S. Chem. Eng. B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting Clifford F. Molloy Andrew J. Monaghan Xavier A. Monge B.B.A. Marketing A.B. English B.S. Engineering John T. Montgomery B.S. Mathematics Michael B. Mooney B.B.A. Finance John M. Moore A. B. History Paul F. Moore A.B. History Donald M. Moran A.B. Elec. Eng. Richard M. Moran B.S. Mathematics Fred M. Morell! LL.B. Law Gary R. Morrow A.B. Mech. Eng. Larry M. Morningstar B.S. Mathematics Daniel J. Morper A.B. Gen. Program Philip T. Morrow John F. Mudd Lawrence Murchan James P. Murphy Michael P. Murphy Thomas J. Murphy James G. Murray, A.B. Mod. Lang. A.B. Economics B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Economics A.B. History A.B. English B.B.A. Finance Charles B. Mosher Thomas W. Mulvihill Edward C. Murphy James S. Murphy Robert A. Murphy James C. Murray James P. Murray B.S. Pre-Professional A.B. Gen. Program B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Pre-Medical LL.B. Low A.B. History LL.B. Law 284 Joseph L. Murray, Jr. A.B. History Michael J. Murray B.B.A. Finance Francis J. Murfha, Jr. A.B. Government John F. Musto A.B.- Government Raymond I. Myers B.S. Pre-Professional Dennis A. Mylan B.Arch. Architecture Eugene D. Myslenslci A.B. English David L Nadolski B.B.A. Marketing Gordon B. Nash A.B. Gen. Program Rudolph M. Navari B.S. Chem. Eng. Raymond J. Oakley C. E. O ' Brien, Jr. Hubert J. O ' Brien B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. History W. L. Oberkampf Frederick J. O ' Brien John D. O ' Brien B.S. Aero. Eng. A.B. English B.B.A. Marketing William H. Navin George N. Naiarko Maurice A. Nelson James R. Neuhard Thomas I. Newman Paul V. Niemeyer Terrance A. Norton A.B. English A. B. Comm. Arts LL.B. Law A. B. Gen. Program A.B. Economics LL.B. Law A. B. Government Michael E. Nawrock! R. M. Neihengen, Jr. John J. Nerney John D. Neuner B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Economics B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Chemistry Thomas W. New+on Charles C. Nigro William R. Novak B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Finance Mang. 255 John T. O ' Brien B.S. Chemistry Maurice J. O ' Brien LL.B. Law Paul J. O ' Brien B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. William J. O ' Brien A.B. Sen. Program Michael J. Obringer B.Arch. Architecture Clifford R. O ' Bryan A.B. Civil Eng. Thomas C. Ocheltree A.B. Pre-Medical Daniel T. O ' Connell A.B. Economics Dennis E. O ' Connell A.B. Government Martin P. O ' Connell B.S. Elec. Eng. Gerald A. O ' Meara Shane J. O ' Neil Michael A. O ' Neill A.B. Gen. Program A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Pre-Professional James W. O ' Neal Kevin M. O ' Neill Timothy J. O ' Neill A.B. Marketing B.B.A.- Finance B.B.A. Bus. Orq. Mang. Edward J. O ' Connor Thomas A. O ' Connor Terrance J. O ' Donnell James M. O ' Dwyer William W. O ' Grady James V. O ' Keefe Gerald W. O ' Leary B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Accounting A. B. Government B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.S. Mech. Eng. Mang. Gary E. O ' Connor Stephen L Odgers William J. O ' Donnell William O ' Dwyer John M. O ' Hearn William O ' Laughlin Daniel M. Olson B.S. Chem. Eng. B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Economics B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts B.S. Mech. Eng. B.B.A. Finance 286 Michael J. Osborn T. G. O ' Shaughnessy John D. O ' Toole William H. Otte Joseph Pagerino Peter A. Palombit Thomas M. Paridon B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Government B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Economics B.B.A. Marketing R. E. O ' Shaughnessy Edward L. Ostdick William J. Ott D. C. Overholser, Jr. George S. Palmer, Jr. John C. M. Pan Harry G. Parkin B.B.A. Finance A.B. Sociology B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. Pre-ProfessionaLA.B. Sociology B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Finance Carl P. Parlatore B.B.A. Finance Richard F. Pascal A.B. English Frank J. Pastor B.Arch. Architecture James T. Patten B.S. Pre-Medica Michael J. Pavelich Joseph L Pavoni Frank J. Pekofski B.S. Chemistry B.S. Civil Eng. LL.B. Law Eugene J. Penman Darnell L. Peterson Paul E. Peiza Thomas J. Pfliegel B.S. Civil Eng. B.S. Biology B.S. Pre-Professional B.Arch. Architecture John T. Pavlic Charles P. Pearl B.B.A. Marketing A.B. History Robert L. Pendergast C. W. Perrilliat B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Finance Robert A. Petrero David T. Pflani A.B. Government A.B. Economics James C. Phelan A.B. Government 287 John R. Phillips Peter W. Pick A.B. Government B.S. Chemistry Michael G. Piechocki Jack R. Pigman Robert G. Plank James H. Plonka David C. Plummer B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Sen. Program B.S. Mech. Eng. B.S. Chemistry B.S. Mech. Eng. Jorge H. Picaza Wiley J. Pickett, Jr. Edward C. Piervallo Deane E. Planeaux C. Clark Pleiss A.B.- Economics B.S. Mathematics A.B. Economics B.B.A. Finance A.B. Sociology Terry C. Plumb Thomas K. Plunkett A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. History Earl L. Powers B.B.A. Accounting John M. Proof, III B.S. Pre-Professional William P. Przybysi B.B.A. Accounting Francis J. Quinlivan C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy John M. Quinn James F. Radigan, Jr. F. J. Rahaim, C.S.C. Guillermo J. Ramis Bro. John Ready, A.B. Government B.B.A. Finance A.B. Philosophy B.B.A. Finance C.S.C. Charles R. Radey Thomas M. Raeber John C. Rahiya Carlos E. Rangel A.B.- Sociology B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.S. Elec. Eng. Mang. Thomas D. Ready LL.B. Law John F. Reding Albert A. Reed B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Accounting Robert M. Redis Michael A. Reed A.B. Gen. Program A.B. Economics 288 William M. Regnier John W. Reifel Richard P. Reilly B.B.A. Marketing A.B. Economics A.B. Gen. Program Michael F. Reich John F. Reilly Wilfred J. Reilly A. B. English B.F.A. Fine Arts B.S. Physics James E. Reinstedler B.S. Mathematics Francis B. Reiser LL.B. Law John M. Reisert B.B.A. Accounting Raymond J. Reith, Jr. B.S. Mech. Eng. Thomas A. Rental B.B.A. Accounting Fred W. Renker A.B. English David H. Rentschler A.B. Comm. Arts Ronald E. Rhoades B.S. Chem. Eng. Joseph A. Reuter B.S. Mathematics Peter F. Riehm Jay A. Rini Robert N. Riviello Robert C. Rizk David L. Robbie Joseph M. Robinson Michael R. Roche A.B. English A. B. Government B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Bus. Orq. A.B. Pre-Medical A. B. History LL.B. Law Mang. Mang. Gusty A. Rini Theodore T. Ritter Anthony P. Rivinigno William L. Roach Daniel P. Roberto Francis J. Robison Michael A. Roddy, III B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Government B.S. Mathematics A.B. English B.B.A. Finance B.S. Mech. Eng. 289 William F. Rohlin Roque A. Roman B.S. Mech. Eng. B.Arch. Architecture William P. Rollins James J. Romanchek B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Accounting Joseph H. Romano B.B.A. Marketing William F. Rombalski B.S. Elec. Eng. Jose N. Romeu B.S. Pre- Profession a James C. Ronay A.B. English Robert L. Ronin B.S. Mech. Eng. R. J. Rooghgarden B.Arch. Architecture Daniel J. Rooney B.S. Mech. Eng. Charles G. Ross A.B. English David T. Ross B.S. Mech. Eng. Pedro J. Rossello B.S. Chemistry Roger F. Rotolante Anthony L. Rowelc Paul C. Ruebenaclcer Lawrence C. Rusin Edward J. Ryan Robert K. Ryan Thomas C. Ryan B.B.A.- Accounting B.S. Chem. Eng. B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Pre-Professional. B.S. Metal. Eng. A.B. Government B.B.A. Marketing Joseph P. Rouse Philip C. Ruddy Michael C. Rush J. Gregory Rust Michael G. Ryan Thomas A. Ryan James L. Sacksteder A.B. Pre-Medical LL.B. Law A.B. Government A.B. English B.S. Pre-Professional. A.B. Mod. Lang. B.S. Pre-Professional 290 W. K. St. Laurent Michael J. Samulka William C. Sanneman Donald A. Sapienza John E. Satanek Richard A. Sauget John F. Sawyer A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Accounting LL.B. Law B.S. Biology _ B.S. Pre-Professional . A.B. Economics B.S. Chem. Eng. W. D. St. Paul, Jr. Raymond C. Sandza Eugene D. Santarell! Michael H. Sarton Paul L. Sauer Dennis C. Sauter John A. Scanlan B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Gen. Program B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Sociology A.B. English George J. Schaefer Edwin M. Schaffler R. A. Schenkelberg John T. Schincariol David E. Schlaver, J. B. Schmidt, Jr. Robert G. Schmitt B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Accounting B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Mech. Eng. C.S.C. B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Comm. Arts Mang. A.B. Philosophy W. L. Schaefer, Jr. A. F. Schectenbach Michael J. Schimberg H. T. Schlachter, Jr. Frank C. Schleicher Ronald C. Schmidt Thomas M. Schmitt B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Sociology LL.B. Law B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Civil Eng. A.B. Sociology B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. 291 George J. Schneider F. Michael Schuck Robert A. Schuli, Jr. John H. Schwartz Joseph F. Scirto William W. Scott Stephen A. Seall B.S. Geology A.B. Philosophy B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Pre-Medical A.B. History A.B. History LL.B. Law Richard H. Schroder Henry J. Schulte, III Thomas J. Schuster Robert A. Schwartz Daniel T. Scott Larry L. Scrivner Robert M. Seaman A.B. Sociology A.B. Gen. Program B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Economics B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. Mod. Lang. William C. Sebasky A.B. English Steven S. Seeldns B.S. Mech. Eng. Wm. L. Seidensticker B.S. Pre-Professional William E. Sellerberg B.B.A. Accounting George M. Senko Rafael A. Sevilla B.S. Eng. Science B.S. Elec. Eng. Herbert G. Seymour Charles R. Shamla Daniel J. Shea Michael D. Sheehan Dudley M. Sherman B.F.A. Art A.B. Economics A.B. Economics A.B. English B.S. Metal. Eng. Paul A. Sessa Edward R. Seymour Frydoon Shairzay Louis J. Sharp B.S. Chem. Eng. B.B.A. Finance B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Chemistry Francis H. Sheehan Alvin W. Sheffler Thomas M. Shields B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.S. Aero. Eng. A.B. Economics Mang. 292 William J. Sheils Philip F. Sheridan. Jr. Robert A. Siebert A.B. History A.B. Government LL.B. Law Edward J. Sheridan Stephen M. Shortell Peter A. Siegwald B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. English Mang. Peter L. Sillari A.B. Government Robert W. Simpson A.B. Comm. Arts William F. Simpson A.B. Government Theodore A. Sinars B.B.A. Finance Steven J. Sitko, Jr. B.B.A. Finance Richard A. Sladek B.B.A. Marketing J. Michael Slattery B.B.A. Accounting James A. Smith B.B.A. Finance John L. Smith A.B. English Michael E. Smith B.Arch. Architecture Michael E. Smith Richard A. Smith Charles T. Snow Steven M. Snyder Alejandro A. Sosa Joseph A. Spalc John J. Spinola B.B.A. Finance A.B. Sociology A.B. Government B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Eng. Science A.B. Elec. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts Michael J. Smith Stephen O. Smith Paul D. Snyder B.B.A. Accounting B.B.A. Finance A.B. Sociology Joseph R. Sommers James R. Spadoni John D. Spengler Jon W. Spoelstra A.B. Government B.S. Pre-Medical B.S. Physics A.B. Comm. Arts 293 THE NFW YORK TIMES. SfNTJAY. XOVFMBFR 14. 1965. fotre Dame Sets Back North Carolina, 17-0, With Surge in Fourth Quart TARHEEL DEFENSE Sevei jJ ' ards Lost and Seven Yards Gained_Are Part of the Swift. Hard-Fought Action at East laming MICHIGAN IS ffl ! Fumbles Hinder Irish I Eddy Scores on Runs of 66 and 3 Yards STATISTICS OF THE GAMF N.D.X.Cv. First fevni 23 : Hkbv jvxtaff... 3?-t 9 " jrmntat. . . 5 :! 10-;- OUTH BEND. loA.. Nor 13 Sbtie Ztem fjmbld for tbrr Nirk lo 17-0 victory over i Dn wrot Into the! looking u tf it exp:ti 294 It is a warm day in the erratic Indiana spring. Six seniors are playing basketball on the courts behind Lyons Hall. A sopho- more cramming for a physics midterm glances at them and mutters: " You ' d think they don ' t have a damned thing to do. " The sophomore ' s implication, how- ever enviously motivated, does have some basis: they all do have something to do, and at this moment it is not being done. Two of the basketball players are history majors with fifty page papers still to write. Three of the others have midterms coming up, and the one remaining the guard who is presently driving for the basket has a paper already two weeks overdue, a paper on the dramatic structure of Act V of King Lear. Clearly something is awry. However obscure that " something " may be to the jealous onlooker, it is apparent and easily defined by the slumping senior. For him the time is quite simply " out of joint. " He is a child of destiny, his fate predetermined by the academic achieve- ments and failures of three and one-half years. Each of the students playing basket- ball has applied to graduate school. One has won a Wilson and been accepted at seven top schools. Another has been reject- ed out of hand by Iowa State Teachers. And the other four are waiting. Their fate has perhaps already been signed and sealed and awaits delivery from the post office. Or perhaps the mail will yield only another letter from the president of Newsweek, a lingerie ad, and an appeal from the Peace Corps. Meanwhile they are stepping up bombing operations at Da Nang. Accepted, rejected, certain and uncer- tain, six seniors who need only graduate are playing ball. At least one of them wishes there was something more meaning- ful that he could do. 295 A modern, rather small, unfurnished apartment just north of the turnpike. A fifteen minute walk to campus, a five minute drive. Gasoline at thirty-two cents a gallon, automobile insur- ance at $22.50 a month, maintenance too much. The apartment costs another $95, pay- able on the tenth of each month. Thirty weeks pregnant, still looks wonderful. Delivery will be covered by Blue Cross, hospital expenses may run under $100. Still, the baby . . . Economic considerations of the married stu- dent, considerations which have led him to the full time job at Bendix. . . . " With your elec- tronics background, about $6,500. In June, when you get your degree, it shoots all the way up to $7,800. " In June, when there will be three. Meanwhile, the graveyard shift, fifteen credits, one afternoon lab. . . . " Honey, do you know anything about resistance? " " What sort of question is that? " " Evocative " ... a perfect answer. Bills. No perfect answer. Yet in one month. . . . No movie tonight. Great hulks of clouds carrying the wind after them, westward down the tollroad. Red-streaked, lengthening even- ings. Together. 297 Joseph P. Spolidoro R. Thomas Spun- R. Keith Stark B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. English B.B.A. Finance Joseph B. Starshalc Charles R. Steiner Charles E. Stevenson Jeffrey D. Stith A.B. History B.F.A. Fine Arts B.S. Civil Eng. A.B. Economics William A. Springer James M. Stanton James L Starshalc L. F. Stauder, II A.B. History B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Elec. Eng. Michael L. Stefan! J. Van Stewart B.B.A. Accounting B.F.A. Art Robert A. Stoessel A.B. Government John R. Stoltz A.B. Sociology Michael L. Stoltz B.S. Pre-Professional Robert J. Str alter A.B. Comm. Arts Timothy P. Streb B.B.A. Finance Michael T. Strubel Richard M. Stuedle Cyburn H. Sullivan Michael J. Sullivan Thomas J. Sullivan Dennis L Sunderhaus John J. Swaner B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Finance LL.B. Law A.B. Comm. Arts LL.B. Law A.B. Government Charles A. Struckholz Stanley J. Stuti John J. Sullivan, Jr. Richard L. Sullivan Angelo J. Summa T. D. Sundermann Michael R. Sweeney, A.B. Economics B.S. Pre-Professional B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Pre-Medical A.B. Economics A.B. Government C.S.C. A.B. Philosophy 295 Joseph W. Synan B.S. Mech. Eng. Thomas J. Szajko B.B.A. Accounting Thomas T. Talaga B.B.A. Marketing Robert D. Tanner B.B.A. Accounting Robert D. Taylor B.S. Chem. Eng. Robert G. Teague B.B.A. Accounting Patrick M. Tedford .S. Pre-Medical Walter L. Terry, III LL.B. Law Frank F. Tetlow A.B. History Harry L. Terhune B.S. Elec. Eng. David J. Tuohy B.B.A. Marketing John C. Twohey A.B. ' Comm. Arts Ronald L Ubelhart B.B.A. Finance Michael J. Turnock Lawrence A. Tyler Vincent W. Uhl B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.S. Mech. Eng. Mang. Mang. Michael M. Thomas James T. Tiedge R. Nicholas Tobin James K. Toohey Luis A. Torres Richard B. Trentman Frank M. Trolaro B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. Music B.B.A. Accounting B.Arch. Architecture A.B. Government B.B.A. Accounting J. A. Throgmorton Martin J. Tierney C. J. Toeniskoetter Daniel L. Toomey Luis R. Toruno Robert L. Troilo Eugene J. Tully A.B. History B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.S. Mech. Eng. A.B. Gen. Program B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Chem. Eng. B.B.A. Fin ance Mang. 299 Donald S. Umhofer Clemente Vallejo Robert S. Varga A.B. Gen. Program B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Elec. Eng. Alan W. Valkenaar John S. Van Duser Arunas V. Vasys A.B. English A.B. Government B.B.A. Marketing John W. Verdonk .B.A. Accounting Ronald W. Vettel LL.B. Law David G. Vietmeier B.S. Metal. Eng. Augusto F. Villalon I.Arch. Architecture James M. Virgil LLB Law Albert L. Vitter, B.S. Mathematics Thomas C. von Luhrte B.B.A. Marketing John G. Wallerius B.S. Aero. Eng. M. A. Wadsworth A.B. Government James L. Walsh Thomas J. Walsh Richard A. Walters W. Terry Ward B.B.A. Finance A.B. Comm. Arts A.B. History A.B. English Lawrence R. Waugh Loren L. Weinbrenner Richard Q. Wendt A.B. English B.S. Civil Eng. B.S. Mathematics Raymond P. Walsh John D. Walters Bruce J. Walthers Russell M. Warga Thomas A. Weber Richard D. Weirich William D. Wentwort.1 B.B.A. Marketing B.S. Geology B.Arch. Architecture B.S. Elec. Eng. B.S. Chemistry B.S. Mathematics B.B.A. Finance 300 John F. Wetli A.B. Government Paul H. White B.S. Elec. Eng. Joseph P. Wilbert B.B.A. Finance William A. Wilk A.B. History John W. Wyllie, III Joseph J. Yoches, Jr. David R. Zangrilli A.B. Pre-Professional B.S. Elec. Eng. A.B. Philosophy William S. Wilke B.S. Pre-Professional James H. C. Yang Howard A. York, Jr. James R. Zatopa B.S. Pre-Medical B.B.A. Bus. Org. B.B.A. Accounting Mang. William L Wilkie B.B.A. Marketing David K. Williams A.B. Enalish Guy T. Williams A.B. Pre-Medical J. Michael Williams B.S. Mech. Eng. Richard F. Williams A.B. History Dennis M. Wilson A.B. Economics James J. Wilson, C .S.C. A.B. Philosophy Kevin J. Winn R. W. Winterfield Michael J. Witte B.S. Chemistry B.S. Pre-Professional B.S. English Leonard R. Wohadlo William F. Wolski David E. Worland B.S. Chem. Eng. A.B. Comm. Arts B.B.A. Finance C. R. Winterbottom Philip E. Withum Thomas J. Wittliff Jack P. Wolfe Joseph C. Woods Francis F. Worley, Jr. B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Marketing B.B.A. Finance B.S. Elec. Eng. A. B. Pre-Professional B.S. Elec. Eng. 301 James A. Zell F. R. Zintsmaster Donald H. Ackerman A.B. Economics B.B.A. Finance B.B.A. Marketing Michael J. Zika William J. Zloch Gerald D. Algozer A.B. Eng. Science A.B. Economics A.B. Mod. Lang. Bro. Patrick Hart, O.S.C.O. A.B. Philosophy Bolton Anthony A.B. English Thomas F. Begley B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. Frank M. Bujan B.B.A. Accounting Ronald R. Burke A.B. Philosophy Edward J. Callahan A.B. History W. Patrick Cashill A.B. Government James S. Dougherty B.B.A. Accounting Robert L. Downs B.B.A. Bus. Org. Mang. David D. Fletcher A.B. Government John G. Friedman A.B. Engineering Pat McRedmond B.S. Engineering David B. Gadd Maurice V. Girardi Patrick M. Keller Gerald J. Lipovski George E. Mouzakis Joseph A. Oliver John W. Parrish B.B.A. Accounting B.Arch. Architecture B.B.A. Accounting A.B. Elec. Eng. A.B. Economics LL.B. Law B.B.A. Finance Alexander T. Garlo Richard B. Hanafin William J. Kozlow David P. McSorley John E. O ' Hare Robert C. Papa B.S. Pre-Medical B.Arch. Architecture B.B.A. Bus. Org. A.B. Government A.B. Economics A.B. English Mang. Michael A. Pauwels B.S. Elec. Eng. 302 W. A. Pendergast A.B. Philosophy Nicholas C. Rassas B.B.A. Finance Charles D. Real! James A. Ryan William J. Scanlon A.B. Mod. Lang. A.B. Gen. Program A.B. History Larry R. Sweeney A.B. Philosophy William M. Tubito B.S. Aero. Eng. Thomas L. Robinson David K. Sauer A.B Sociology A.B. English Theodore R. Stanlco, Jr. A.B. Sociology Didier G. Tiberghien Thomas W. B.B.A. Marketing Van Demark A.B. English Winston Velazco B.S. Elec. Eng. Paul J. Vidmar B.S. Physics Bachelor Degrees, Glass of 1966 Ackerman, Donald H. B.B.A. 60 Woodbrook Rd. White Plains, N. Y. Keglers; Marketing Club; Swim- ming Adams, George C. A.B. 214 S.Jones St. Marcellus, Mich. Knights of Columbus; Univer- sity Bands; WSND Adorni, Roy F. B.S. 183 Pinehurst Dr. Eastlake, Ohio AIAA; IAS Ahearn, Joseph P. B.S. 35 Belvedere Rd. Framinqham, Mass. Ahr, Paul R. A.B. 694 Nve Ave. I rvington, N. J. Arts and Letters Business Fo- rum; Impersonal Pronouns Aiello, Roger N. B.S. 4818 Southwind Houston, Tex. A.I.E.E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Wel- fare Commission Albright, James H. B.S. 312 Morton Rd. Columbus, Nebr. AIAA; Kampus Keglers; Uni- versity Bands Algoier, Gerald D. A.B. 110-33 69th Ave. Forest Hills, N. Y. Allen, Bob O. A.B. 9303 Nora Ln. Indianapolis, Ind. Allen, John G. B.S. 120 Avon St. Manchester, N. H. Allen, Lawrence T. A.B. 3928 Lancaster Dr. Kalamazoo, Mich. CILA; Football; Hall Presi- dent ' s Council Amann, Regis J. B.B.A. 4 Keenan PI. Garden City, N. Y. Anderson David S. A.B. 920 S. Michigan St. Mishawaka, Ind. Anderson, Edward F. B.S. 7512 Alma St. Philadelphia, Pa. A.S.M.E.; Mock Convention; Society of A.B. Engineers Anderson, Joseph B. B.B.A. 1821 N. Cleveland Chicago, III. Anderson, Thomas R. A.B. 4065 Washington Blvd. Cleveland, Ohio Arts and Letters Business Fo- rum; Ski Club; Voice Anderson, William G. A.B. 63 East St. Hicksville, N. Y. Football Andrea, Anthony B. A.B. 30 Brookside Dr. Greenwich, Conn. CJF; Junior Parents Weekend; Sophomore Cottillon Commit- tee Andreotti, Peter J. A.B. 10137 Peoria Chicago, III. Andrulis, James A. B.S. 1732 15th Ave. Melrose Park, III. WSND Angelotti, Richard H. A.B. 1404 Greenfield Dr. Erie, Pa. Freshman Advisor; Senior Class Sec.; Student Leadership Com- mittee Annis, Michael C. B.S. 1245 W. Cedarview Dr. Springfield, Ohio Crew; Sailing Club Anthony, Bolton A.B. 420 Crestwood Houston, Tex. Dean ' s List; Juggler Associ- ate Editor; Wranglers Anthony, Michael S. B.B.A. 3042 N. Star Rd. Columbus, Ohio Columbus Club Sec. Aracic, Nicholas M. A.B. 2037 High St. Union, N. J. CJF Arkwright, Thomas D. A.B. 1529 Casa de Oro Corpus Christi, Tex. Dean ' s List; Operation Cross- roads; Africa Armstrong, Gary J. B.S. 2859 Neil Ave., Apt. I-C Columbus, Ohio A.S.M.E.; Fencing; Technical Review Arndt, Timothy H. B.S. 17809 Canterbury Cleveland, Ohio Asher, Gerald Lynn A.B. 2001 4th Ave. San Diego, Cal. Aspero, Benedict V. LL.B. 43 Hillside Ave. Newton, N. J. Grey ' s Inn; Student Law Asso- ciation Sec. Atwell, Harry J. A.B. 21 E. Williamette Colorado Springs, Colo. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Aufmuth, Stephen G. A.B. 8136 Davis Niles, III. WSND Augustine, Algis K. A.B. 4634 South Kilpatrick Chicago, III. YCS V.P.; International Stu- dents Organization Austin, Edward G. B.B.A. 1948 E. 73rd PI. Chicago, III. Boxing; Marketing Club V.P. Austin, Ernest M. B.B.A. Depot Rd. Pownal, Me. B Babst, Charles I. A.B. 214 Delaronde St. New Orleans, La. JUGGLER; Wranglers Babst, Walter M. B.B.A. 2736 Jefferson Ave. New Orleans, La. WSND Badaracco, Eduardo B.S. Doormanweg 45; Curacao Netherland; West Indies Badia, Louis J., Jr. A.B. 265 Concord St. Framingham, Mass. Hockey Club Treas. Baker, Christopher A.B. 82 Hartley Ave. Princeton, N. J. Baker, J. Clarke, Jr. B.B.A. 7 14 Linden Ave. Wilmette, III. University Teacher Baker, Sidney E., Ill A.B. 4150 Ashbourne Ln. Indianapolis, Ind. Bengal Bouts; WSND Balconi, Joseph F. A.B. 2219 Clinton Ave. S. Rochester, N. Y. Ballard, James H. B.S. 205 S. Oak St. Falls Church, Va. Ballester, Jose F. A.B. RFD 52 Suchville Bayamon, Puerto Rico Bannon, John B. A.B. 51 I W. Richwoods Peoria, III. Bard, Timothy B. A.B. 1 15 Hunt Club Ln. Newton Square, Pa. Arts Letters Business Forum; Student Forum Baron, Charles J. B.S. 2 Charles St. Mohawk, N. Y. A.S.C.E. Barra, Miguel E. B.S. Box 244 Quito, Ecuador Barrett, Jeffery W. A.B. 106 Granite St. Foxboro, Mass. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Barry, Michael C. B.B.A. 619 Austin Ave. Park Ridge, III. Commerce Forum; Dean ' s List; Voice Barry, Paul M. B.S. 26 S. Bayard Ave. Wood bury, N. J. Barskis, Robert P. B.B.A. 10427 S. Artesian Chicago, III. Barth, Bernard C. A.B. 19939 W. Cleveland Rd. South Bend, Ind. Barthel, Richard P. B.S. 4122 N. Pontiac Chicago, III. Bartoshesky, Louis E. A.B. 1409 Bancroft Pky. Wilmington, Del. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram; Voice Bartz, Geoffrey B. B.S. 171 1 I Chandler Park Dr. Detroit, Mich. Scholastic Basche. Robert C. A.B. 702 Moffett Rd. Lake Bluff, III. Soph. Cotillion General Chairman Bascle, Michael P. A.B. ' 606 Bayshore Dr. Pensacola, Fla. Basinski, Gary J. B.S. 1209 E. River St. Elyria, Ohio A.S.M.E.; Tri-Military Council Basladynsky, Wolodymyr B.B.A. 2818 Marioncliff Dr. Parma, Ohio WSND Battiston, John J. B.S. Route 23 Cairo, N. Y. AFROTC Drill Team Bauer, Burnett P. A.B. 16045 Cleveland Rd. Granger, Ind. Scholastic Beall, Thomas M. B.B.A. 241 I Drexel Vienna, Vo. Beamis, John F. B.S. 7 Hamilton St. Somersworth, N. H. Becker, Douglas J. B.S. RFD I Spencer, Ind. Irish Air Society Beclclenberg, Joh n M. A.B. 865 Auburn Rd. Winnetka, III. Beclcley, David W. B.B.A. 24 N. Miss. River Blvd. St. Paul, Minn. Beckman, Vincent H., Ill A.B. 4250 Ridgeview Cincinnati, Ohio CILA; Neighborhood Study Help Program; Scholastic Beeler. Eugene W., Jr. A.B. Route I Glendale, Ky. Debate; Junior Parent Week- end Begley, Thomas F. B.B.A. 1309 Yellowstone Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Belcore, Leonard P. A.B. 671 I N. Octavia Chicago 31, III. Film Society; Tau Kappa Epsi- lon Belden, Thomas G. B.B.A. 2421 Brentwood Rd. Canton, Ohio Baseball Bellaire, Thomas M. 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Haverford, Pa. Bodnar, Robert D. B.B.A. 2812 Louisiana Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Boeckman, Paul W. B.B.A. I 15 North Lincoln St. Minster, Ohio Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; YCS Boersma. Harold F. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Bolger, John A. A.B. 2150 Hollywood PI. South Bend, Ind. Boli, John D. B.B.A. 20 St. Andrews Dr. Huntington, N. Y. Boone, Michael F. A.B. Box 62A, Route I Winnebago, III. Junior Prom Chairman Bornhorst, Thomas L. B.B.A. 1009 Maple St. Piqua, Ohio Basketball; Monogram Club Bouffard, Donald E., Jr. B.B.A. 712 W. King St. Owosso, Mich. Student Manager Boughal, Richard P. A.B. 56 Judith Ln. Westbury, N. Y. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Bouslough, Dennis A. A.B. 845 Oakridge Dr. Youngstown, Ohio Bowers, James P. LL.B. 6331 Weber St. St. Louis, Mo. Boyce, Brian F. B.B.A. 1401 Scotland Ave. Chambersburg, Pa. Boyd, Ralph M. A.B. 1700 N. Davis Pensacola, Fla. Glee Club; Knights of Colum- bus Boyle, John P. A.B. 1095 15th Ave. N. St. Petersburg, Fla. 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Student Manager Broderick, Daniel T., Ill B.S. 241 Orn Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Aesculapians Broemmel, Bruce E. B.B.A. 731 N. 24th St. Quincy, III. Brown, Kenton A. B.S. 3639 So. Gary Ave. Tulsa, Okla. Brown. Richard J. B.B.A. 606 Hill Ave. Glen Ellyn, III. Browne, Edward F. A.B. 109 Summit Dr. York, Pa. Political Science Academy Brueckner, Martin F. B.B.A. 309 Cedar Ave. Allenhurst, N. J. Brunell, Randolph D. B.S. 158 Beacon St. Worcester, Mass. Brunner, Thomas J. LL.B. 236 Timberlane South Bend, Ind. Bubolo, George J. B.S. Box 564 Pine Bush, N. Y. I.E.E.E. Buck, John A. A.B. I 16 Ranger Dr. Hereford, Tex. Budarz, S. Michael, II A.B. 8433 Forest Ave. Munster, Ind. Budetti, Peter P. A.B. 1631 Shenandoah Hollywood, Fla. Blue Circle; CILA Bukiewicz, Jerome H. A.B. 512 Ellicott St. Batavia, N. Y. Bujan, Frank M. B.B.A. 10313 S. Keeler Oak Lawn, III. Burke, Robert M. B.S. 15 Holiday Rd. Wayland, Mass. Eta Kappa Nu; I.E.E.E.; Neigh- borhood Study Help Program Burke, Ronald R. A.B. 1107 Baldwin St. Harlan, Iowa Debate Team; YCS Burke, Thomas F. A.B. 232 E. Seventh Chillicothe, Ohio Burkholder, R. M. A.B. 265 W. 20th St. New York, N. Y. Butler, Thomas F. A.B. 416 W. Washington St. Bluffton, Ind. Butot, Louis F. J. B. Arch. Box 255; Curacao, Netherlands, Antilles Architecture Club; Tau Beta Pi Byrne, John M., Jr. B.S. 620 Cedar Lane Seaford, Del. Voice Byrne, Michael A. A.B. 344 Meadow Ln. Merion Station, Va. Cadmus, Lamont E. B.S. 29 Lansdowne Rd. Toledo, Ohio University Bands Cain, Donald E. B.B.A. I I 12 Irwin St. Aliguippa, Pa. Calabrese, Ronald V. B.S. 1225 Ashland River Forest, III. Calior, John E. B.B.A. 158 Plum St. Greenville, Pa. Callahan, Edward J. A.B. 7277 W. Palatine Chicago, III. Callaghan, Gregory J. A.B. 445 West Main St. Bellevue, Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum; Junior-Parent Weekend; Young Democrats Callahan, Thomas P. B.B.A. I I I Pecan St. Hot Springs, Ark. Beta Alpha Psi Campbell, Benson W. B.B.A. 405 E. Main Morganfield, Ky. Knights of Columbus Campbell, Robert W. B.S. 600 B Kearsarge China Lake, Cal. Voice Sports Ed. Caolo, Michael, Jr. A.B. 131 E. Woodland Dr. Sanford, Fla. Cappel, Charles W. A.B. 1263 ChantiHy Rd. Los Angeles 24, Cal. Sailing Club; WSND Carbine, David J. A.B. 37 Piedmont Dr. Rutland, Vt. Cardenal, A. B.S. 707 3A Ave. SE Managua, Nicaragua Cardenal, Julio A. B.B.A. Cardicacayo Filallo Managua, Nicaragua Carey, Anthony F. A.B. N. Adams Rd. Oakbrook, Ml. Carey, Peter B. A.B. 2124 W. I 16 St. Chicago 43, III. LUNA; Scholastic; Student Senate Carmody, James M. B.S. 444 Bel-Air Dr. Grand Rapids, Mich. Carpenter, William G. B.S. 837 Lincoln St. Evanston, III. Carr, Maurice F. B.S. 104 So. Revena Ann Arbor, Mich. Cross Country; Neighborhood Study Help Program; Track Carretta, E. Craig A.B. 3471 Mountview Dr. Alliance, Ohio Brownson Community; WSND- YCS Carrigan, Michael J. B.B.A. 3538 W. Lyons Evanston, III. Carroll, George A.B. 1310 Todd Ave. Aliquippa, Pa. Carroll, Michael F. B.B.A. 3573 Peakwood Dr., S.W. Roanoke, Va. Management Club; Rugby Club Casey, Terrence J. B.B.A. 8939 Parkside Ave. Morton Grove, III. Golf Cashill, W. Patrick A.B. 128 Greenridge Rd. Reno, Nev. Blue Circle Casper, James T., Jr. A.B. 410 E. Apple Tree Rd. Milwaukee 17, Wis. Senior Adviser Cassasus, Juan E. A.B. Cacifornia, 2488 Santiago, Chile Catini, Caesare B.S. 2028 12 Calle Poni San Salvador Catenacci, Henry J. A.B. 44 Seymour Ave. Woodbridge, N. J. Cavan, John P. A.B. 36 Keats Rd. Short Hills, N. J. Arts Letters Business Forum; Senior Advisor Cavanaugh, Robert W., Jr. A.B. 5215 Norway Dr. Chevy Chase, Md. Knights of Columbus; WSND Cella, Paul J. B.B.A. 5401 E. 17th Ave. Denver, Colo. Chase, Michael A. B.B.A. 5348 N. 24th St. Phoenix 16, Ariz. Cheng, Edgar Wai-Kin B.S. 125 Caine Rd., 1st Fl. Hong Kong Chernosky, Joseph V. A n 45 Merrill Terrace Methuen, Mass. Geology Club Chesire, John W. A.B. 607 S. 38th Ave. Omaha, Neb. Ching, Francis D. K. B. Arch. 5092 Kalanianaole Hwy. Honolulu, Hawaii A.I.A.; Technical Review; Tau Beta Pi Chinn, Vincent M. B.B.A. 738 Washington St. San Francisco, Cal. Tennis Cichalski, Joseph F. A.B. 30 Joseph St. South River, N. J. Cihak, Thomas A. A.B. 306 Maple Yankton, S. D. Clare, Thomas A. B.S. 4355 Kissena Blvd. Flushing 55, N. Y. Clark, Howard M. B.S. 735 W. Washington Jackson, Mich. NFCCS Clark, Leo J. P. B.S. 9 N. Lancaster Ave. Margate, N. J. Wranglers Clark, Thomas P. A.B. 19 Wright Ave. Lynbrook, N. Y. Clarke, Coleman M. A.B. 1437 Sunnyhill Lane Havertown, Pa. Phil. Club Pres. Clarke, John F. A.B. 3 I -42-84 St. Jackson Heights, N. Y. Wranglers Clasby, Thomas V. B.S. Mill Rd. Ipswich, Mass. Clifford, John P. A.B. 984 Ashland St. Paul, Minn. Cobo, Francisco N. B.S. Ave. James Orton Quito, Ecuador Coffey, Michael J. A.B. 200 Lardner St. Philadelphia, Pa. Cross Country; Track Cole, Thomas G. B.S. 600 Courtland Ave. rkridge, III. Colgan, Patrick J. B.B.A. 208 Galena Ave. Wyoming, III. Finance Club Colleran, James P. A.B. 19921 Beach Cliff Rocky River, Ohio Colligan, Stanley P. B.B.A. 3124 Lake Ave. Fort Wayne, Ind. ILA; Hockey Club Pres.; Finance Club Collins, J. C., C.S.C. A.B. Moreau Seminary lotre Dame, Ind. Collins, Paul M. A.B. 10 Crestmont Vlontclair, N. J. Collins, Peter G. A.B. 20 Sawley Dr. Willow Dale, Ontario CILA; Fencing; WSND Colombo, Kenneth C. B.B.A. 5520 Shaw Ave. at. Louis, Mo. Soccer Captain Condon, Patrick J. A.B. 8014 S. Talman Chicago, III. Conley, James M. B.B.A. 3504 Westmorland Rd. Canton, Ohio 3eta Alpha Psi; Neighborhood Study Help Program Connelly, Brian F. A.B. 5 Goshen St. ' aterson, N. J. Senior Adviser Connelly, Richard A. A.B. Bayberry Dr. Old Bethpage, N. Y. CILA; Scholastic; WSND Conway, Dennis L. B.B.A. 3501 Cheyenne Blvd. Sioux City, Iowa Conway, Kevin P. A.B. 72 Washington St. Selmont, Mass. :onway, Robert M. A.B. 23 Oak Hill Dr. Rochester, Minn. : inance Club Coogan, John P. B.B.A. Barnstable Rd. East Rockaway, N. Y. Social Commission Cooke, Paul K. A.B. 7 Cathedral Ave. ardon City, N. Y. .acrosse Cooney, James P. A.B. ' 01 Mockingbird Ln. yler, Tex. ienior Advisor; WSND -ooper, A. J., Jr. A.B. 503 Delaware St. Mobile, Ala. ' il Rights Commission; Knights of Columbus -orcoran, Robert L. B.B.A. 32 Westland Ave. Rochester, N. Y. inance Club; Rugby Club; Ski Hordes, Ralph P. B.S. .eland, Mich. Cordova, Fernando E. A.B. ' A St., Villa Caparra Jayamon, Puerto Rico orrigan, Dennis H. A.B. . 37 S. Walnut St. Springfield, III. WSND AM Program Director Coulter, Malcolm A. B.S. 22329 Nona Dearborn, Mich. Mock Convention; Neighbor- hood Study Help Program; Young Democrats Club Courtney, Robert R. A.B. 4544 Bryn Mawr Chicago, III. Cowell, Paul L B.S. 13219 Sorrento Detroit, Mich. Cownie, James S. B.B.A. 3420 Southern Hill Des Moines, Iowa Finance Club Cox, James R. B.S. 329 Franklin Ave. River Forest, III. Human Relations Club; Pro- peller Club; YCS Cox, Thomas J. A.B. 280 McKinley Ave. Grosse Pointe, Mich. WSND Station Manager Cramer, Harold H. A.B. 43 Woodland Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Bridge Club Crawford, John A. B.S. 2101 Octavia St. New Orleans, La. Aesculapians; Dixie Club Sec. Crociata, Joseph P. 14 Bogart St. Huntington Station, N. Y. Cronauer, Charles E. A.B. 432 S. Patton Ave. Arlington Heights, III. Cronin, E. Dennis A.B. 615 Haney St. South Bend, Ind. Young Democrats Cross, Edgar H. B.S. Box I I 69 Managua, Nicaragua A.I.Ch.E.; I.S.O.; Soccer Crotty, Robert E. A.B. 78 Milford St. Buffalo, N. Y. Dean ' s List; Buffalo Club Sec. Crowley, John J. B.B.A. 7 Axtell Dr. Scarsdale, N. Y. Golf Cullen, James J., Jr. A.B. 7728 N. Oleander Chicago, III. A.I.Ch.E.; Confraternity of Christian Doctrine; Hockey Cullen, Timothy E. B.S. 1495 Abington PI. N. Tonawanda, N. Y. A.I.A.A.; YCS Culley, James D. A.B. 21800 Avalon Dr. Rocky River, Ohio Sailing Club; Social Commis- sion; University Theater Culley, John P. A.B. 21800 Avalon Dr. Rocky River, Ohio CJF;Social Commission; WSND Culm, Gerald P. B.B.A. 2352 N. Drake Chicago, III. Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Grey ' s Inn; Mock Conven- tion Cummings, Michael V. B.S. 1218 McClellan St. Schenectady, N. Y. Aesculapians; Capital Distr. Club Sec. Cunningham, Michael W. B.B.A. 1024 Menoher Blvd. Johnstown, Pa. Golf Curran, James W. B.S. 24540 Rockford Dearborn, Mich. Aesculapians; Detroit Club Pres. Curran, Robert P. A.B. I 168 Queen St. E. Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario Young Democrats Currier, Dennis T. B.S. 16969 Kirkshire Birmingham, Mich. Pi Tau Sigma Curry, Daniel L. A.B. Box 45 Logan, W. Va. Glee Club Daddio, William F. B.S. 328 Grady Dr. Woodbridge, N. J. Dailing, C.S.C. Bro. J. A. A.B. Duiarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. D ' Alessandro, Albert A. B.B.A. Gypsy Glen Rd. Beaver, Pa. Finance Club; Marketing Club Daly, Dennis D. A.B. 223 Walnut St. St. Paul, Minn. Daly, Kevin C. B.S. 33 Brinckerhoff Ave. Stamford, Conn. Dean ' s List; A.I.E.E.; Knights of Columbus; Tau Beta Pi; Tech- nical Review Daly, William T. B.S. 1085 N. Belsay Rd. Flint, Mich. A.I.E.E. Danahy, James P. B.S. 412 Wildwood Dr. Pearisburg, Va. Golf; Joint Engineering Coun- cil; Tau Beta Pi Danysh, Melvin R. B.S. 906 Linda Lou Dr. San Antonio, Tex. Dasso, Edward J., Jr. B.B.A. 700 Edgemont Lane Park Ridge, III. Management Club Dati, Charles P. A.B. 414 Harlem Ave. Glenview, III. Scholastic; University Bands Davey, Donald W. A.B. 206 Main St. Glen Ellyn, III. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Davey, Joseph J. B.S. 601 Meadow Dr. Burkburnett, Tex. Davies, Joseph L. B.B.A. 420 Ohio Ave. Beaver, Pa. University Bands Davis, Jon E. A.B. 4030 Washington Downers Grove, III. Davis, Richard E. B.B.A. 1220 Beaver Ave. Midland, Pa. Davis, Wallace M., Jr. A.B. 157 Sherbrooke Williamsville, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Day, Richard M. B.B.A. Taylor Ln. Harrison, N. Y. Dean, Edward T. B.S. 6 Dorset Ave. Alberton, N. Y. Cross Country; Track Deda, Donald J. A.B. 4408 W. Midland Dr. Milwaukee, Wis. DeFrance, Laurence B.S. 143 Jackson St. Garden City, N. Y. Lacrosse Delahanty, John P. A.B. 27 Monroe Ave. Brockport, N. Y. Student Manager Delahanty, Michael J. B.B.A. 805 E. Miner St. South Bend, Ind. Delaney, David Lee B.S. 51 Marlin Rd. Milton, Mass. Delia Maria, Joseph, Jr. LL.B. 5940 N. Knox Ave. Chicago, III. Grey ' s Inn; Lawyer Dell ' Osso, Renato D., Jr. B.S. 4410 Sherman Galveston, Tex. I.E.E.E. DeLoge, John A. B.S. 19136 Monte Vista Detroit, Mich. Alpha Epsilon Delta Demand, Martin J. B.B.A. 508 Barnes Ave. Endicott, N. Y. Demeo, Paul J. A.B. 30 Hillview Ave. Port Washington, N. Y. Demers, Thomas J. A.B. I I Hilltop Rd. Port Washington, N. Y. Dempsey, John M. B.B.A. 90 Shoreview Dr. Yonkers, N. Y. Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee Denig, James W. B.B.A. 2917 Westbrook, Centilure Apts.; Fort Wayne, Ind. Golf DeNigris, Ernest G. B.S. 89-32 196 St. Hollis, N. Y. A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma Denver, Daniel J. B.S. 99 E. 235 St. Bronx, N. Y. DePorter, Gregory L. B.B.A. 145 I Ith St. Silvis, III. Desenberg, Louis A. A.B. River St. Buchanan, Mich. Dettor, Michael K. B.S. 1016 Woodward South Bend, Ind. Devona, John C. B.B.A. 1400 W. Busse Ave. Mt. Prospect, III. Marketing Club DeWald, James E. A.B. 2626 Kensington Blvd. Fort Wayne, Ind. Dean ' s List; Alpha Phi Omega DeWitt, Leonard M. A.B. 2350 Maple PI. Fort Wayne, Ind. DeWitt, Norman R. B.S. I Barry Lane Atherton, Cal. Management Club Diebold, Thomas C. B.S. 582 Sunnyside Dr. Louisville, Ky. Aesculapians Dillon. Thomas J. B.B.A. River Rd. New Castle, Del. Finance Club Dincolo, Andrew A. B.B.A. 1936 Churchhill Dr. South Bend, Ind. Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Fo- rum; University Bands Dirnberger, Lawrence A. B.B.A. 526 Forest Green Webster Groves, Mo. Bengal Bouts; Cross Country; Track Dittoe, Richard J. B.B.A. 19840 Riverview Rocky River, Ohio Dixon, Leon R. B.B.A. 2 1 7 S. Hutchinson Muncie, Ind. Dobie, John E. B.S. 56 Aldworth St. Boston, Mass. A. I. A.; Fencing Dodson, David W. B.S. 2416 N.W. 55th St. Oklahoma City, Okla. Physics Club Doher+y, Joseph A. B.B.A. 683 Fairford Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Irish Air Society; Management Club; Pre-Law Society Dohnalek, Dean D. B.B.A. 4192 S. Zunis Tulsa, Okla. Accounting Club; Confrater- nity of Christian Doctrine; Young Democrats Dohrmann, George P. B.B.A. 1864 Rutledge Stockton, Cal. Dolan. Richard M. A.B. 42-59 156 St. Flushing, N. Y. Dold, Joseph W., Jr. B.S. 301 N. State St. Genoa, III. Doll, Michael A. A.B. 8764 W. Outer Dr. Detroit, Mich. Blue Circle; Finance Club Donahue, James B. B.S. 57 Bracken St. Cranston, R. I. A. I. A. A.; Neighborhood Study Help Program Donahue, Michael D. A.B. I 17 Happy Hollow Blvd. Omaha, Neb. Bengal Bouts Donoghue, Edmund R. B.S. 6229 N. Kirkwood Chicago, III. Donoghue, Patrick E. A.B. 3 1 3 Boyd Circle Michigan City, Ind. Donohue, William R. B.S. 355 Prospect St. Nutley, N. J. Donovan, Thomas G. B.S. 434 Forest Ave. Maysville, Ky. Alpha Epsilon Delta Donovan, William A. A.B. 81 Mt. Ver non St. Melrose, Mass. Doolev, Howard J. A.B. 195 Dell Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Debate Team Captain; Le- prechaun; LUNA Doris, Peter E. A.B. 1419 Park River Forest, III. Aesculapian; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Neighborhood Study Help Program Doty, Thomas J. A.B. 1519 Rockne Dr. South Bend, Ind. Baseball Doub, Mark E. A.B. 707 Astor Ln. Chattanooga, Tenn. Doucette, Ronald G. A.B. 966 Rosewood Dr. Peru, Ind. Mardi Gras Committee; Uni- versity Bands; University The- ater Dougherty, James S. B.B.A. 5042 Wigton Houston, Tex. Management Club; Swimming Downs, Robert L. B.B.A. I 137 S. Cuyler Oak Park, III. Management Club; Rugby Doyle, Lawrence A. A.B. 53 Spring Brook Rd. Morristown, N. J. Hockey Club Doyle, Thomas B. A.B. 9 Orchard Cuba, N. Y. Drevs, Robert A. B.B.A. 1927 Normandy Chicago, III. Marketing Club Pres. Driscoll, John J. A.B. 101 Prince George Ave. Hopewell, Va. Drummond, John C., Jr. B.S. M I N. Beverly Amarillo, Texas Dubicki, Warner S. B.S. 1810 58th Ave. Cicero, III. A.I.E.E. Duda. Anthony G. B.S. 3229 N. Newcastle Chicago, III. Aesculapians; Sailing Club; Ski Club Dudding, Richard B. B.S. 6218 E. Marshall St. Tulsa, Okla. Dudek, Arthur A. A.B. 12144 Whitehall Detroit. Mich. Duff. Robert W. A.B. 9313 E. Daines Dr. Temple City, Cal. Sociology Club Duffy, Charles W. B.S. 1115 Cadillac Dr. Grand Rapids, Mich. Duffy, James T. B.S. 922 Limekiln Rd. Doylestown, Pa. Duncan, Frank D. B.S. 5962 Mary Ln. Oconomowoc, Wis. Dunigan, William D. B.S. MOW. Kentucky Pampa, Tex. Dunn, Albert A. A.B. 299 Denton Ave. Lynbrook, N. Y. University Theater Dunn, Martin E. B.B.A. Route 4 Washout Rd. Scotia, N. Y. Capital District Club Treas. and V.P.; Marketing Club; Ski Club Dunn, Timothy P. B.S. 2 I Lower Main St. Hudson Falls, N. Y. Duranko, Peter N. A.B. 163 " C " St. Johnstown, Pa. CILA; Monogram Club Treas- urer; Football; Track Dwyer, John M. B.B.A. 30 Oakwood PI. Jerseyville, III. Beta Alpha Psi Dwyer, John P. A.B. 20 Barber St. Clarion, Pa. Dwyer, Lawrence H. A.B. 1319 Richmond St. Joliet, III. President ' s Medallion Commit- tee; Scholastic; University Bands Dwyre, William P. A.B. 1716 N. 2nd St. Sheboygan, Wis. Athletic Commissioner; Tennis Eagen, Thomas L. A.B. 3260 Hardisty Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio Business Forum Eboli, Danilo M. B.B.A. 26 Caoba Santurce, Puerto Rico Ebner, Vincent A. A.B. 15323 Edqewater Dr. Lakewood, Ohio Bengal Bouts Publicity Direc- tor; Knights of Columbus Edler, Robert P. A.B. 5400 Pernod St. Louis, Mo. Scholastic Egan, James E. B.B.A. 6849 W. 3 1 st St. Berwyn, III. Commerce Quarterly; Student Manager; WSND Ehrhardt, William J. B.B.A. 180 Milltown Rd. Springfield, N. J. Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma Eiben, Michael R. B. Arch. 1610 Fifth Ave. Lebanon, Pa. Sailing Club; Wrestling Eichhorn, Christopher P. A.B. 230 Parker Rd. Eisele, James V. B.S. 43 Vieuxcarre Dr. East St. Louis, III. Eiswirth, Edward A. A.B. 4928 Holly Hills St. Louis, Mo. A.I.A.A.; Crew; Mock Conven- tion Elias, C.S.C., J. A. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Ellet, Geary F. A.B. 16 Bickfield Dr. Hampton, Va. Scholastic Engel, Richard K. B.B.A. 401 I Ruckle Indianapolis, Ind. Commerce Forum Erbach, Gerald G. B.Arch. 513 S. Main Mt. Prospect, III. Eposito, Michael L., Jr. A.B. 317 N. I Ith St. Newark, N. J. Fader, Gregory L. B.B.A. 19 Essex Court Port Washington, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Fahey, Joseph E. A.B. 6136 Garesche Blvd. St. Louis, Mo. Fallen, Gerald E. B.S. 30902 Nantucket Row Bay Village, Ohio Falvey, K. Michael B.B.A. 305 S. Heaton Knox, Ind. Beta Alpha Psi Famiglietti, Joseph A. B.S. 227 Court Rd. Winthrop, Mass. A.S.C.E.; Knights of Columbus Fanelli, Joseph A. B.S. 7639 Brookfield Rd. Cheltenham, Pa. A.I.Ch.E.; Rugby Farrell, Joseph M. A.B. 734 S. Lyman Oak Park, III. Academy of Political Science Farrell, Patrick F. A.B. 403 S. Minnesota Prarie du Chien, Wis. Bengal Bouts Fearnow, Gary V. B.B.A. 810 Forest Dr. Hagerstown, Md. Baseball Feddis, Robert P. B.S. 2079 Bit Path Seaford, N. Y. Fell, James F. A.B. 2444 Scottwood Ave. Toledo, Ohio Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram; Sailing Club Fenoglio, Bernard F. B.S. 531 Brookhurst Dr. Dallas, Tex. A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi Ferguson, James R. B.B.A. 1350 35th St. Downers Grove, III. Ferguson, Robert P. A.B. I 1936 Aneta St. Culver City, Cal. Ferrick, David M. A.B. 1798 N. E. 40 St. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Pick, Bruce R. B.S. 1306 N. Olive South Bend, Ind. A.S.M.E. Fieberg, Paul H. A.B. 604 Stonegate Terr. Glencoe, III. Filiatrault, James B.B.A. 1675 Standish Ct. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Findley, Norman P., Ill B.B.A. 21 Tremont St. Garden City, N. J. Lacrosse Finn, Michael J. B.S. 231 I Broadway Rockford, III. Finneran, Emmett J., Jr. B.B.A. Baptist Hill Rd. Palmer, Mass. Finneran, Thomas P. A.B. 126 Maple St. Summit, N. J. Lacrosse Fiory, Richard T. B.S. Box 209 A Rd. 2 Lebanon, N. J. Fishburn, Gary A. B.S. 19337 Telbir Ave. Rockv River, Ohio Geology Club; Irish Air Society Fisk, Michael D. B.S. 15445 Condor Rd. Victorville, Cal. Irish Air Society; WSND Fitzgerald, Hugh M. A.B. 349 Spring Ave. Ridgewood, N. J. Fitzgerald, William J. B.S. 632 Means Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. A.S.C.E.; Nu Delta Epsilon FitzPatrick, Joseph A. B.S. Rd 2, Carlisle Rd. Canajoharie, N. Y. A.S.C.E.; Joint Engineering Council; Young Democrats Flatley, John E. B.B.A. 1601 Walnut Wilmette, III. Fleming, Richard W. B.S. 8241 S. W. 91 St. Miami, Fla. Fletcher, David D. A.B. 802 S. Westlawn Champaign, III. Flusche, Frederick O. B.S. 1005 Woodruff Ln. Sweetwater, Tex. Flynn, J. Raymond B.B.A. 98 Knapp Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Bengal Bouts; Marketing Club; Rochester Club Sec. Fobes, Joseph W. A.B. 317 Myrtle St. Manchester, N. H. Foehrenbach, Neil W. B.S. 52-1 I Redfield St. Douglaston, N. Y. Foerg, William J. B.B.A. 8863 W. Outer Drive Detroit, Mich. Detroit Club Treas. Foqerty, Thomas G. A.B. 420 Main St. Elwood, Ind. Foley, Frank E. B.B.A. 9958 Talman Chicago. III. Folev, John D. B.S. 203 Pinecrest Dr. Rochester, N. Y. Aesculapians Foley, John R. A.B. 9730 Syeforde Rd. Kensington, Md. Jugqler; Scholastic; Young Democrats Folev, Theodore T., II B.S. American Embassy San Salvador, El Salvador Navy R.O.T.C. Folsom, Frank M. A.B. 4837 Agueduct Ave. Encino, Cal. Folts, David William A.B. 310 Baxter Ln. Roselle, III. Forcier, Francis J. B.S. 8 Parker St. Newport, Vt. Nu Delta Epsilon; University Bands Ford, William D. B.S. I I Puritan Rd. Danvers, Mass. A.I.Ch. E. Forster, Terrence J. B.S. 2010 Northwood Blvd. Royal Oak, Mich. Aesculapians; Alpha Epsilon Delta Fortin, C.S.C. Charles J. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Fortin, F. David B.S. 301 I W. 50 St. Shawnee Mission, Kan. Dean ' s List; Blue Circle; Stu- dent Senate Foster, William C. B.B.A. 208 Huntley Rd. Upper Darby, Pa. Fox, James W. B.S. 4314 Bond Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. Aesculapians; Baseball Fraebel, Richard J. B.S. 55 Birkendene Rd. Caldwell, N. J. Frailey, Dennis J. B.S. 43 Oxford Road Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Keenan Hall Council; ND-SMC Bridge Club; WSND Frank, Joseph J. B.S. 84 Belvidere Road Glen Rock, N. J. A.C.S.; Dome Frankie, Leonard L. A.B. 208 S. Pelham Ashland, N. J. Frantz, John F. A.B. 532 Park Rd. Wyomissing, Pa. Frericks, Theodore P. A.B. 1 122 Somerlot Hoffman Rd. E. Marion, Ohio Young Republicans Frey, Ernest J. B.S. 3036 N. Long Ave. Chicago, III. Technical Review Frey, John Joseph, III A.B. 2577 N. 88th St. Wauwatosa, Wis. Monogram Club; Swimming Frey, Richard E. B.B.A. Route I, Box 161 Bonner Springs, Kan. Glee Club Friedman, John G. A.B. 1810 Boljouer Houston, Tex. Frigo, Arthur A. B.S. 11225 Forrestville Chicago, III. A.S.M.E. Fujinaka, Roy T. B.S. 804 Hugh St. Pearl City, Hawaii Furick, Robert P. B.S. 222 S. Allen Donora, Pa. A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma G Gadd, David B. B.B.A. 1907 Wilson Ave. South Bend, Ind. Gaqnon, Russell T., Jr. A.B. 2 I Bray S ' t. Gloucester, Mass. Neighborhood Study Help Program Gallagher, James A. A.B. 2541 Willard Ave. Baldwin, N. Y. Met Club Pres.; Track Gallagher, C.S.C., Paul A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Gambs, John R. B.B.A. 6848 N. Pennsylvania Ave. Indianapolis, Ind. Marketing Club; University Bands Ganahl, John C. B.B.A. 2806 Garretson Corona, Cal. Beta Alpha Psi; Mock Con- vention Gannon, Robert P. A.B. 921 Missoula Ave. Butte, Mont. Dean ' s List. Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Society Garbarino, Louis C. A.B. 123 Erwin St. Boonville, N. Y. Gardner, J. Neal B.S. 2527 Lanqdon Farm Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio Ski Club Gardner, Kevin G. B.S. 164 Beach 147 St. Nedonsit, N. Y. Gardner, Robert W. A.B. 10431 N. Church Dr. Cleveland, Ohio University Theater; WSND Garlo, Alexander T. B.S. 53 Clay St. Tiffin, Ohio Alpha Epsilon Delta; Wranglers Garrett, Richard W. B.B.A. 10 Englewood Rd. Peabody, Mass. Beta Alpha Psi Garrick, David A., Jr. A.B. 3898 E. 72nd St. Tulsa, Okla. Gartner, L. Thomas B.S. 7 Woodland Rd. Edina, Minn. Minnesota Club Pres.; Pi Tau Sigma Gavigan, William M. A.B. 37 Short Hill Rd. Forest Hills, N. Y. Aesculapians; Neighborhood Study Help Program Gebuhr, Carl J. B.S. 817 Linden Ave. Willmette, III. Geddes, William H. B.S. 205 Blueberry Ln. Syracuse, N. Y. Geiss, Ronald J. A.B. 6945 York Parma Hgts., Ohio Geist, John M. B.S. 2002 E. Maxwell St. Pensacola, Fla. A.I.E.E.; Eta Kappa Nu Gemignani, John F. A.B. 67 Windemere Rd. Rochester, N. Y. Geraghty, John J. B.B.A. 818 Atlantic Waukegan, 111. Marketing Club Geren, John J. B.S. Route 3; Ballston Spa, N. Y. Aesculapians Gerken, John H. A.B. 9275 Woodland Dr. Niles, III. Scholastic; Voice; WSND Music Director Gibson, C.S.C. , Stephen C. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Giesecke, William P. B.S. 139 Pinewood Rd. Stamford, Conn. Giesler, Michael E. A.B. 9206 N. Avers Ave. Evanston, III. Mock Convention Gillette, C.S.C., Anthony P.- A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Gilman, Michael L B.B.A. Box 103 Buchanan, Mich. Knights of Columbus Gilmore, C.S.C., George E. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Girardi, Maurice V. B.Arch. I960 N. Pky. Memphis, Tenn. Gladieux, Michael J. A.B. 548 E. U.S. 30 New Haven, Ind. Confraternity of Christia Doctrine; Neighborhood Stud Help Program Gleason, Patrick J. B.S. 2800 De Soto Blvd: Coral Gables, Fla. Gleason, Thomas J. B.B.A. 138 Wolcott Ave. Syracuse, N. Y. Glenn, Robert J. B.B.A. 438 Brookwood Rd. Wayne, Pa. Gloclcner, C.S.C., Michael A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Gloster, Gerald R. A.B. 834 E. Miner South Bend, Ind. Drama Club; Young Republi- cans Goebel, David R. A.B. 5387 Boomer Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio Goes, George E. A.B. 213 W. 146 St. Chicago, III. Goes, C.S.C.. John R. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Goldberg, Wayne G. B.S. 2000 Prince Berkeley, Cal. Golden, Terence C. B.S. 3707 Princeton Ave. Dallas, Tex. A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma Gonring, Mark L. A.B. 1419 Evergreen West Bend, Wis. Baseball; Monogram Club Gonzalez, Al-fredo M. B.S. 452 Saqrado Corazon Santurce, Puerto Rico Eta Kappa Nu; I.E.E.E. Pres.; Tau Beta Pi Gonzalez, Mariano V. B.S. 212 V. M. Rendon Guayaquil, Ecuador Soccer Gootee, Stephen P. B.S. 6130 Carrollton Indianapolis, Ind. Gorla, Thomas W. A.B. 7306 Princeton St. Louis, Mo. Sailing Club Gorman, James E. B.S. U.S.N. Hospital Bremerton, Wash. Gorman, John T. A.B. 337 S. Buell Ave. Aurora, III. Neighborhood Study Help Program; Scholastic Gorman, Thomas M. A.B. 2421 Oak Tree Ln. Park Ridge, III. Gottlick, John D. LL.B. 2525 W. 115th St. Chicago, III. Gottwald, John G. A.B. 855 West End Ave. New York, N. Y. Fencing; WSND-FM; Science Quarterly Gould, Thomas P. A.B. 40 Tappan Ln. Orinda, Cal. Gould, William J. B.B.A. 326 Duane St. Syracuse, N. Y. Grabiec, Steven V. A.B. 7443 Buffalo Ave. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Grabowski, James R. B.B.A. 5901 N. Woodland Dr. Kansas City, Mo. Kampus Keglers; Management Club Graf, Kenneth W. B.S. 400 Allendale Way Camphill, Pa. Wrestling Graham, Max W. J., Jr. B.S. 633 Kaimalino Rd. Kailua, Hawaii Blue Circle; I.E.E.E.; Student Advisory Council Graham, E. Brian A.B. 3014 Conway Houston, Tex. Alpha Phi Omega; Mock Convention; Scholastic Gray, Dennis C. B.S. Brook St. Newark Valley, N. Y. Gray, George C. A.B. 1604 Burlington Dr. Muncie, Ind. Greany, William F. B.B.A. 57 Oxford Ave. Dayton, Ohio Green, Patrick A. A.B. 1515 South Blvd. Houston, Tex. Green, Thomas W. B.S. 2 High School Blvd. Greene, Iowa Greenawalt, Leo F. A.B. 61 I W. Spruce St. Titusville, Pa. Aesculapians Gregory, Francis M., Jr. LL.B. 2042 Firethorn Dr. St. Louis, Mo. Notre Dame Lawyer; Student Law Association Grillot, Jerome D. B.B.A. 232 Greenlawn Dr. Tiffin, Ohio Groh, Donn L. 139 Virginia St. Mishawaka, Ind. Grohman, Michael C. B.S. 34 Washington Ave. Morris Plains, N. J. Gruszynski, Thomas R. B.S. 2145 Hollywood PI. South Bend, Ind. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Neighbor- hood Study Help Program Guenard, Robert C. A.B. 80 Prospect St. Foxboro, Mass. Guido, David A. B.B.A. 226 Dale Rd. Rome, N. Y. Kampus Keglers; Marketing Club Guiltinan, Joseph P. B.B.A. Glenwood Rd. Millwood, N. Y. Commerce Forum; Marketing Club Gulling, Daniel L. B.S. 1304 Washington Blvd. Louisville, Ohio Neighborhood Study Help Program; Young Republicans Gund, Fred G. B.B.A. 2543 N. Magnolia Pensacola, Fla. Dean ' s List. Beta Alpha Psi; Blue Circle Gunn, Timothy H. A.B. 2815 Los Arboles Ct. N. E. Albuguerque, N. M. Blue Circle; Junior Class Sec.; Student Body V.P. Gunther, John M. B.S. 1897 Arbor Ln. Union, N. J. I.E.E.E.; New Jersey Club V.P. Gutschiclt, Vincent P. B.S. 1308 S. Euclid Ave. Berwyn, III. Dean ' s List. A.C.S.; Track H Hacker, David A. A.B. 242 Prospect Ave. Waterloo, Iowa Dome; Track Hackman, William H. A.B. N. Main Athens, III. Hagan, Robert E. B.B.A. 126 Rugby Rd. Syracuse, N. Y. Hagerty, Thomas E. B.B.A. 2358 Portsmouth Toledo, Ohio Toledo Club Treas. Haggard, John B., Jr. B.S. 341 I Wedgewood Rd. Roanoke, Va. Physics Club Haines, Robert W. B.B.A. 63 Davis St. Binghamton, N. Y. Hakes, James E. LL.B. 8801-D-Rolin Dr. Des Plaines, III. Halas, James C. B.S. 3806 Covington Rd. South Euclid, Ohio Knights of Columbus; Sailing Club; YCS Hale, John C. B.B.A. 1 16 Fletcher Ave. Fayetteville, Ark. Hamlin, Ward S. A.B. 52 Lake Ct. South Haven, Mich. Neighborhood Study Help Program Hanley, James R. B.S. 86 Prospect St. Little Falls, N. J. Hanafin, Richard B. B.Arch. 2 Pleasant Ln. Wenham, Mass. Hannigan, John F., Jr. B.S. 12 Stephens St. Westover AFB, Mass. Irish Air Society Hannigan, Michael J. B.B.A. I 164 E. Donald St. South Bend, Ind. Hanratty, Peter F. A.B. 327 E. Locust St. Butler, Pa. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine; Track Harbison, James R. B.S. 1021 Shady Dr. Kansas City, Mo. Harrer, Richard E. B.B.A. 6024 Crain St. Morton Grove, III. Harrigan, Robert B. B.B.A. 4804 Golf Terr. Minneapolis, Minn. Finance Club; Glee Club Harrigan, William C., Jr. B.S. 2148 S. Curtis Ave. Alhambra, Cal. Alpha Sigma Mu Harrington, Edwin V. B.S. 3003 W. 6th St. Wilmington, Del. AIEE; Eta Kappa Nu; Irish Air Society Harsha, Terry E. B.B.A. 16026 Valerio St. Van Nuys, Cal. Baseball Hart, Corey W. B.B.A. 308 Pembrook Ave. Moorestown, N. J. Rugby Club Hartman, William F. B.S. 5125 Bayard St. Pittsburgh, Pa. Eta Kappa Nu; WSND; YCS Harvey, Robert E. A.B. 245 Jefferson Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Harvey, Thomas E. LL.B. 2501 Miami St. South Bend, Ind. Student Law Association Hatcher, Kenneth R. B.S. 2727 B. Trimble St. Paducah, Ky. Haverty, Steven J. B.B.A. 421 Linde St. Oshkosh, Wis. Mock Convention Hawkins, James A. B.B.A. 5565 Westover Dr. Richmond, Va. Hayden, James P. B.F.A. Route 5 Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Glee Club Head, John T. B.B.A. Greenridge Park Greensburg, Pa. Heanev, James B. A.B. 5125 Arapahoe Ave. Jacksonville, Fla. Dome; Scholastic; Young Democrats Hediger, Gary R. B.B.A. 1026 Greenwood Wilmette, III. Management Club Helow, Ronald J. B.S. 8290 W. Concord Blvd. Jacksonville, Fla. A.I.E.E.; Bowling Hemmer, Donald R. B.B.A. I 1542 Francetta Ln. St. Louis, Mo. Hemphill, Delbert D. B.S. 1115 Lakeshore Dr. Columbia, Mo. A.I.Ch.E.; Glee Club; Young Democrats Heppner, Lawrence J. B.S. 5473 Meese Rd. N.E. Louisville, Ohio Herbenick, Bernard M. B.S. 903 Fidelity Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List. I.E.E.E.; Pittsburgh Club V.P. Herm, Thomas S. B.S. 1025 Bluegrass Ave. Louisville, Ky. Hergott, James F. B.S. 4456 W. Maple Birmingham, Mich. Herzog, Todd A. B.B.A. 657 Derrick Rd. Bradford, Pa. Knights of Columbus; Young Democrats Hibey, Joseph L. B.S. 1029 Kellogg Ave. Utica, N. Y. Hickey, James J., Jr. B.B.A. 2709 Elaine Dr. Chevy Chase, Md. Hickey, John J. A.B. 6 Douglas Rd. Chelmsford, Mass. University Bands Hickey, William J. A.B. 9702 Hillridge Dr. Kensington, Md. Debate; Golf; Wash.-Md.-Va. Club Sec. Hiener, Charles A. A.B. 408 Manor Ave. Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Arts Letters Business Forum; Baseball Higgins, Charles J. B.B.A. 2810 Harrison Wilmington, Del. Commerce Forum; Marketing Club; Philadelphia Club Sec. Highter, William H. B.S. South West St. Charlestown, N. H. A.S.Ch.E. V. P.; Geology Club Hill, William F. B.B.A. 3236 Winfred Wayne, Mich. Boxing; Finance Club Hiniker, William F. B.B.A. 720 West 6th Hastings, Mich. Bowling; Golf; Marketing Club Hirschfeld, Jerome A. A.B. I 106 Country Ln. Champaign, III. Aesculapians; Glee Club; Ski Club Hirst, Clinton S. A.B. 413 W. 6th Ave. Cheyenne, Wyo. Honor Council Hiss, Edwin A. B.S. 1202 Stone St. Sandusky, Ohio Hobbs, Gregory J., Jr. A.B. 221 Sunset Dr. Hamilton AFB, Cal. Dean ' s List; Honor Council Chairman: WSND Hoffman, George J. B.S. Route 24 Washington, N. J. A.C.S.; Judo Club; Wrestling Club Hoffman, Roger E. B.S. Taft Rd. St. Mary ' s Pa. Engineering Science Club Hogan, Joseph T. A.B. 41 Oak St. Binghamton, N. Y. University Bands Holahan, Joseph M. B.B.A. 65 Pine St. Geneva, Ohio Holland, Thomas J. B.B.A. 2 W. 52nd St. Indianapolis, Ind. Holmgren, John L. B.B.A. 24 Bryant St. West Bridgewater, Mass. Holzheimer, Gerald T. B.S. 2707 Derbyshire Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Honohan, Thomas L. A.B. 2090 E. Tremont Ave. Bronx, N. Y. A.I.E.E. Hoc, Robert M. B.B.A. 21 I Chatham Rd. Kowloon, Hong Kong, China Hooper, Edward C. A.B. 81 1 Portage Ave. South Bend, Ind. Hoover, R. Dennis A.B. 701 W. Broadway Monticello, Ind. Aesculapians; Social Commis- sion Houdek, Lawrence E. A.B. 8152 N. Washington St. Niles, III. Keglers Houfek, James T. B.B.A. 440 N. Ewing St. Lancaster, Ohio Judo Club; Lacrosse; Social Commission Houk, Michael D. B.B.A. 5701 W. 16th St. Speedway, Ind. Finance Club Houlihan, John T. B.F.A. 2058 Wilbraham Rd. Springfield, Mass. Houtakker, Kenneth J. B.B.A. Galena, III. Beta Alpha Psi; Business Ad- ministration Activities Council Howe, James G. B.S. 3030 Diamond Head Rd. Honolulu, Hawaii Hribal, Charles L A.B. 326 N. Market Carmichaels, Pa. Football; Sociology Club; Young Democrats Hronick, Richard A. A.B. 1490 Stallion Dr. Florissant, Mo. Huber, John J., Ill B.B.A. 62 I Montgomery Ave. Elizabethtown, Ky. Lacrosse Hugel, John G. B.S. 921 N.Allen St. South Bend, Ind. Hugetz, Edward T. A.B. 9721 Warwana Houston, Tex. Voice Sports Editor Hughes, Robert J. B.S. 60 S. Lake St. Chittenango, N. Y. Hughes, Thomas M., Jr. B.S. 1975 Arlington Ave. Columbus, Ohio Aesculapians; Glee Club HuisUng, Richard V. B.B.A. Old Field Rd. Huntington, N. Y. Hull, Thomas J. LL.B. Box 151 Saugerties, N. Y. Hull, William H. B.B.A. I 10 Jordan Rd. Williamsville, N. Y. Humphrey, Thomas F. B.S. 445 Mt. Curve St. Paul, Minn. Tau Sigma Psi Hunt, Richard R. B.Arch. 27 Be mice Ave. Woonsocket, R. I. Architecture Club Hunter, Hal E. A.B. I 199 Scott St. New Madrid, Mo. Hunter, John L. A.B. 100 Prospect St. Fitchburg, Mass. Hurt, Frederick L. A.B. 7333 Parma Park Blvd. Parma, Ohio Cross Country; Track Hutchinson, William J. A B 1702 Fourth Ave. Grinned, Iowa Dean ' s List; Academy of Politi- cal Science; Mock Convention; Pi Sigma Alpha V. P. Huzarewicz, David A. B B A 201 Westhold Blvd. Syracuse, N. Y. Ski Club Hyneckeal, Robert H., Jr. B.B.A. 730 Martin Dr. Baltimore, Md. Knights of Columbus; Track Hynes, James P. B.B.A. The Basin Lodge Farmington, N. M. I Ignelzi, Joseph M. A.B. 241 Country Club Rd. Chicago Heights, III. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Inslteep, George N. B S 1506 Pierre Manhattan, Kan. Finance Club; Young Repub- licans Ippoliti. Andrew F. A.B. 3501 N. Kensington St. Arlington, Va. Alpha Epsilon Delta Ireton, James E. B.S. 3189 Sunnycrest Ln. Kettering, Ohio Irvine, William F. B.S. 729 Poyntz Ave. Manhattan, Kan. Irish Air Society Isacco, Garrett A. B.B.A. I Patton Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Finance Club; Young Repli- cans Ivan, Kenneth E. A.B. 91 I - 32nd St., N.W. Massillon, Ohio Monogram Club; Football Iwobi, Samuel O. B.S. 6 Emejulu St. Onitsha, E. Nigeria International Students Organi- zation; Soccer Jacltoboice, John S. B B A 231 Park Hills Dr., S.E. Grand Rapids, Mich. Hockey; Marketing Manage- ment Club; Ski Club Jackowicz, A. John A.B. 4030 Gilman Ave. Louisville, Ky: Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Jamieson, Edwin W. A.B. 270 Forest Ave. Glen Ridge, N. J. Jansen, Joseph E. B B A 3249 S. Fifth Springfield, III. Jerome, Edwin A. B.S. 253 Merrick Ave. East Meadow, N. Y. Jerriclc, Ronald M. A.B. 1910 S. Cuyler Ave. Berwyn, III. John, Joseph F., Jr. B S 16 Charles Uniontown, Pa. Aesculapians; Alpha Epsilon Delta Johnson, Eugene W. A.B. 92 I I Georgia Ave. Silver Spring, Md. Business Forum Johnson, James P. B S 648 Hoyt, S.E. Grand Rapids, Mich. Johnston, Thomas M. A.B 1021 St. Vincent St. South Bend, Ind. Jorgensen, George W. B.B.A. 120 Kenilworth PI. Brooklyn, N. Y. Knights of Columbus; Mardi Gras Concert Chairman Joseph, William D. A.B. 740 Princeton Ave. Zanesville, Ohio Lacrosse Joubert, Paul D. A.B 206 Mechanic St. Marlboro, Mass. Judge, Robert J. B.B.A. 70 Sugar Maple Dr Roslyn, N. Y. Juhant, John J. A.B. 16001 Park Grove Cleveland, Ohio Juhasz, Barna, Jr. B.S. 1888 Lakewood Rd. Toms River, N. J. A.S.C.E.; Wrestling Juranty, Thomas J. B.B A Caswell Ct. East Douglas, Mass. K Kalin, Dan B. B.S. 20444 Ranches Los Cerritos Rd.; Covina, Cal Kallal, William L. B.B.A 413 McAdams St. Greenville, III. Wrestling Kaminslci, Joseph C. B S 9241 S. Albany Ave. Evergreen Park, III. Dean ' s List; Engineering Science Club Pres.; Scholastic Business Manager; Young Democrats Kaminslci, Stanley A. B.S 542 Florida Grove Rd. Perth Amboy, N. J. Lacrosse Kammerer, Edward J. B S 829 N. Notre Dame Ave. South Bend, Ind. Kane, Peter E. B.S. 61 5 Twickenham Rd. Glenside, Pa. Kane, William P., Jr. B BA 20741 Beachwood Dr. Rocky River, Ohio AIESEC; Dome Kapacinskas, Jerome A.B 726 N. Walnut St. Kewanee, III. Karem, Kenneth Lee A.B. 3235 Beals Branch Rd. Louisville, Ky. Dome; International Students Organization; Student-Faculty Film Society Karner, Robert J. B.S. 65 Queen St. Roosevelt, N. Y. A.I.A.A.; Irish Air Society- Track Kasprisin, Ronald J. B.Arch. 16708 Woodbury Ave. Cleveland, Ohio A.I.A. Sec.; Technical Re- view Kearns, James C. A.B. 707 S. Foley Champaign, III. Kee, James E. A.B. 4307 Willow Grove Dallas, Tex. Bridge Club Pres.; Scholastic Associate Editor; Voice Keefe, Dennis H. B.S. 198 Mt. Vernon St. W. Roxbury, Mass. Keefe, George J. B.B.A. 5933 N. Kilbourn Chicago, III. Keiper, James T. B.S. 661 7 Laconia St. Louis, Mo. I.E.E.E.; Technical Review Keller, James F., Jr. B B A 515 Ploinfield Hinsdale, III. Keller, Patrick M. B.B.A. 710 Center Garden City, Kan. Kelley, William J. A.B 2313 Taylor Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio CILA; Social Commission; University Theatre Kelly, F. Robert B.B A 309 Clovelly Rd. Richmond, Va. Finance Club Kelly, Michael S. A B 727 Beech St. Baldwin, N. Y. Kelly, Patrick J. A.B. 2634 Crestridge Dallas, Tex. Kelly, Patrick J. B.S 5135 Kellen Ct. North Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Kelly, Timothy M. A B 621 Surfside Dr. Akron, Ohio Kemps, C.S.C., Anton T. A.B Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Kendrigan, James M. B.S. 521 Amsterdam St. Woodstock, III. Kennedy, Brian E. A B 157-43 26 Ave. Flushing, N. Y. CJF; Rugby Club; University Bands Kennedy, Richard J. B.S. 4 Locust St. Holyoke, Mass. Honor Council; Mardi Gras Chairman Kennedy, Robert J. A.B 6554 W. Imlay St. Chicago, III. Kennell, Gerard J. BBA 56 Old Ox Rd. Manhasset, N. Y. Kenney, Malachi J. A.B 40 Bucknell Dr. Hazlet, N. J. Neighborhood Study Help Program; Student Senate Kenney, Thomas J., Jr. LL.B. 2500 Erdman Ave. Baltimore, Md. Lawyer Kent, Elwood S. A.B 127 Pollok Place Hicksville, N. Y. Kershen, Drew L. A.B Route 4 Hereford, Tex. Baseball; CILA; Student Senate Khoury, Kenneth A. B.S. 1937 N.W. 19 St. Oklahoma City, Okla. Aesculapians; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Mock Convention Kilian, John J. A.B. 305 N. Galveston St. Arlington, Va. Killian, Bernard P. A B 511 E. Locust St. Bloomington, III. Glee Club King, Joseph B. B.S. 1414 N. Monitor Ave. Chicago, III. Kirchner, Thomas F. A.B. 3508 Rittenhouse St. N.W. Washington, D C YCS V.P. Kirlin, Thomas M. A B Route I Buckingham, Iowa Knights of Columbus; YCS Kirwan, Roger P. B.S 17331 Greenfield Detroit, Mich. Kiwala, Terrence E. A.B. 6338 N. Melvina Ave. Chicago, III. Dean ' s List. Academy of Political Science Kleinman, Robert J., Jr B.B.A. 1515 Summit Ave. St. Paul, Minn. Klier, John D. A.B. 1160 Westmoreland Ave. Syracuse, N. Y. Fencing; Central New York Club V.P. Knauf, Konrad S. B.B.A. 209 Muron Ave. Sheboygan, Wis. Business Administration Coun- cil Treas.; Ski Club Pres.; Wisconsin Club V.P. Knight, Robert J. B.S. 1847 Harrison Lincoln, Nebr. I.F F F Knight, Timothy W. A.B. 735 N. Dunton Arlington Heights, III. Senior Football Manager Knoles, Lawrence M. AB 4812 E. 25th Place Tulsa, Okla. Koch, David E. BBA H07 E. Ninth St. Merril, Wis. Koch, Fredrick W. BBA 1300 Overlook Dr ' Golf, III. Sailing; Management Club Koch, Jeffrey M. B.S. 10913 Southview Dr.; River Hills, Savage P. O., Minn. Kohl, Gerard D. A.B. 4449 Uthes Detroit, Mich. Blue Circle; Glee Club; Honor Council Kohlbrenner, Edwin P. LL B 505 Shirley Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. Grey ' s Inn Kohs, Gary W. BBA 473 W. Cady Northville, Mich. Sports Car Club Pres.; Sports Car Spectacular Chair- man Komaida, Raymond J. BS 8000 N. Odell Niles, III. A. I. A.; Technical Review Articles Editor; WSND Koury, William C. B.S. 4470 Rockhill Terr. Kansas City, Mo. Aesculapians Kovacs, Lawrence E. B.S 491 S. Park Dr. Perth Amboy, N. J. Kowalski, David L. B.B.A. 708 " E " Ave. N. W. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Kowalski, James G. B S 3810 Harvard Detroit, Mich. Glee Club; Neighborhood Study Help Program Kowalski, John L. B.S. 1198 E. 85 St. Cleveland, Ohio Kozdras, Richard F. B.S. 7403 Alabama Ave. Hammond, Ind. Kozlow, William J. B.B.A. 419 Forest Dr. Union, N. J. Krach, Mike J. B.B.A. 46 Marian Rd. Fairfield, Conn. Football Krause, Robert F. A.B. 3624 Ben St. San Diego, Cal. Young Democrats Kress, Michael M. B.S. 512 21st St. N. W. Canton, Ohio Neighborhood Study Help Program Kristowski, Alan A. B.B.A. 2509 Bertrand South Bend, Ind. Baseball; Monogram Club; Marketing Club Krivickas, Kenneth B. A.B. 5 208 S. Luna Chicago, III. Fencing; International Students Organization; Voice Kromkowski, Francis A. A.B. 509 S. Meade South Bend, Ind. CILA Krupa, Boris W. A.B. 166 Amherst St. Hartford, Conn. Kuczenski, Ronald T. B.S. 15710 Monte Vista Detroit, Mich. A.C.S. Kuminecz, John P. A.B. 1534 S. Nash South Bend, Ind. Kump, Roland K. BS 1037 Park Ave. New Hyde Park, N. Y. Keglers; University Bands Kushi, Richard M. B.S 1857 Buckingham Rd. Los Angeles, Cal. Aesculapians Kuth, William J. BBA 6257 N. Olney Indianapolis, Ind. Labrecque, Robert J. B.S. 459 Highview Elmhurst, III. LaFleur, William R. A B 2818 E. Erie Ave. Lorain, Ohio Glee Club; Neighborhood Study Help Program Lahey, John F. A.B 216 B. St. La Porte, Ind. Landaur, Joseph P. BS 5930 N. Richmond Chicago, III. Engineering Science Club; Joint Engineering Council Lang, James B. A.B. 508 W. Second St. Delphos, Ohio Langenfeld, Mark G. B.S. Theresa, Wis. Aesculapians Lannon, James P. B.B A 3208 Maizeland Rd. Colorado Springs, Col. Baseball; Dixie Club Treas. Lanzone, John A. AB 2129 Elizabeth San Carlos, Cal. La Porte, Richard G. A B 3069 W. 155 St. Cleveland, Ohio Glee Club; Young Democrats Larmoyeux, Louis J. A.B. 6144 San Jose Blvd. W. Jacksonville, Fla. Lasher, William E. A B 42 1 6 54th St. Lubbock, Tex. Laurendeau, Normand M B.S. 136 Cottage St. Lewiston, Me. Dean ' s List. Mock Convention; Tau Beta Pi. Lauria, Michael D. B S 328 Broad St. Terre Hill, Pa. Aesculapians Laurino, Robert J. B.B.A. 4915 Broadway New York, N. Y. Lawless, John M. A.B RFD I Buzzards Bay, Mass. Lawrence, Timothy D. B.B A 1260 Old Bond Ct. Glen Ellyn, III. Leahy, Paul J. B.B.A. Route I Box 329 Tiffin, Ohio Leavis, Paul C. B.S. 9841 Lorelei Dr. Cincinnati, Ohio Aesculapians; Alpha Epsilon Delta LeBlanc, Arthur E. B.S. 117 Clarke St. Manchester, N. H. Lee, Joseph B. A.B. 831 Hawthorn Dr. Naperville, III. Lee, Robert E. A.B. 940 Orange Center Orange, Conn. Lefcourt, Stephem J. B.B.A. 1205 N. Tillotson Ave. Muncie, Ind. Leffler, Robert A. B.S. 819 E. Clay St. Shamokin, Pa. Technical Review Lemaire, G. Anthony A.B. 1001 Niagara Denver, Col. Neighborhood Study Help Lemon, Joseph L. A.B. 241822 Ave. Roclc Island, III. Collegiate Folk Festival General Chairman; Scholastic; Mardi Gras Chairman Lenahan, Jude T. A.B. 233 Bermuda Dr. Nashville, Tenn. Bengal Bouts Lenti, John T. B.B.A. 52718 Ruth St. Granger, Ind. Lenz, C.S.C., Vincent P. A.B. Dujarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. Leonard, William J. B.S. 3807 Glenwood Rd. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lepre, Richard J. B.S. 2100 E. Tremont Ave. New York, N. Y. Science Quarterly Editor Levandoski, Mark N. A.B. 1724 Acacia Dr. Grand Rapids, Mich. Leverman, C.S.C., Theodore J. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Lewis, John H. A.B. I 18 N. E. 21 St. Miami, Fla. University Theater Lewis, Joseph P. A.B. 4 Mountain Ave. East Providence, R. I. Lewis, Lawrence E. B.S. 205 S. loka Mt. Prospect, III. Lewis, Minchin G. A.B. 205 S. loka Mt. Prospect, III. Civil Rights Commission; YCS; Student Body President Lienhard, John B. A.B. Naples, Italy Tennis Lind, Rodney N. B.Arch. 1715 S. 55th St. Tacoma, Wash. Lindsay, John P. B.B.A. 121 Allen Ave. Columbiana. Ohio Linnert, Anthony G. B.S. 239 Sugar Bush Ln. Gates Mills, Ohio Aesculapians; Knights of Columbus Linskey, Patrick F. A.B. 106 Patterson Ave. Greenwich, Conn. Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee Lipovski, Gerald J. A.B. Box 598 Creston, British Columbia Lisa, Anthony J., Jr. B.S. I 1 5 E. Broad St. Gibbstown, N. J. Bengal Bouts Financial Manager Loboy, Alan M. A.B. 1020 Bonnie Ave. Park Ridge, III. Football Locco, Marco P. B.S. 693 Midwood Rd. Ridgewood, N. J. Aesculapians Loftis, Thomas P. A.B. 2025 W. Leonard Grand Rapids, Mich. Loftus, William J. B.S. 15317 Mansfield Detroit, Mich. A.I.M.E. Lombardo, Robert P. B.S. 70 N. Grove St. Freeport, N. Y. Aesculapians Long, Harold D. A.B. 200 S. Stone LaGrange, III. Football Lopez, Barry H. A.B. 105 E. 35th New York, N. Y. Soccer; WSND Lopez, John J. A.B. 1622 Coal S. W. Albuquerque, N. M. Bengal Bouts; Knights of Columbus; Lacrosse Loughran, Thomas J. A.B. 277 Victory Ln. Belair, Md. Love, Thomas R. B.B.A. 1002 Osterman Ave. Deerfield, III. Lovell, Russell E., Jr. B.S. Box 419 Scottsbluff, Nebr. Beta Alpha Psi; Glee Club; Young Republicans Pres. Luby, John M. B.S. 3404 Navajo Dr. Dallas, Tex. A. I. A.; University Theater Lucas, John J. B.S. 60 Delaware Ave. Uniontown, Pa. Ludwig, Robert F. A.B. 1954 Fenton Ln. Park Ridge, III. Luetkemeyer, Robert D. B.B.A. 1901 N. W. 19 Oklahoma City, Okla. Lumpkins, Robert L. B.S. 241 Lincoya Dr. Birmingham, Ala. Mock Convention; Voice Editor; Young Republicans Lungren, John C., Jr. A.B. 4180 Chestnut Long Beach, Cal. Lutz. Albert F., Jr. A.B. 5 Harrison St. Pittsburgh, Pa. Lydon, John D. A.B. Worthington Mill Ivyland, Pa. Lynch, James B. A.B. 40 Brownley Dr. Stamford, Conn. Lynch, James C. B.S. 216 Beechwood Rd. Oradell, N. J. Lynch, William A. B.S. 708 Edgewood Massilon, Ohio Lynch, William S. B.S. 1951 Clarendon Dr. Toledo, Ohio Lyons, C.S.C., William A.B. Dujarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. M Maas, Michael F. B.S. 14 Hilburn Rd. Scarsdale, N. Y. Science Quarterly Macdonald, James S. B.F.A. 164 Vernon Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Leprecaun; Scholastic MacDonald, Michael J. B.S. 922 Third Ave. Eau Claire, Wis. Aesculapians; CILA; Rugby Club Mack, Edward F. B.B.A. 2205 Murray St. Philadelphia, Pa. MacKenzie, Stuart J. A.B. 2301 Flores St. San Mateo, Cal. Mackin, Dennis S. B.B.A. 2602 E. Erie Ave. Lorain, Ohio Alpha Beta Psi; Young Democrats Mackin, James E. A.B. 159 Willow PI. Sherrill, N. Y. Keglers; Political Science Academy; Mock Convention Mackle, Frank E. B.S. 1410 W. 25th St. Miami Beach, Fla. Florida Club Pres. Macmanus, Stephen P. A.B. 460 Saratoga Rd. Snyder, N. Y. Macmanus, Quentin T. 1701 Hillcrest Dr. Bartlesville, Okla. Neighborhood Study Help Program; Technical Review; Voice Madden, Patrick C. B.S. 3001 West Abbot Ave. Milwaukee, Wis. Glee Club Sec.; Track Madden, Patrick W. B.B.A. 5337 3 Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Magielnicki, Edward B.B.A. 20 Southside Ave. South River, N. J. Maguire, William E. A.B. Box 1015 Homestead, Fla. Mahaffey, Mark T. B.B.A. 5262 N. Roland Drive Indianapolis, Ind. Mahieu, Kenneth C. B.S. 10053 S. Albany Evergreen Park 42, Ml. I.E.E.E. Mahoney, James J. A.B. 6 Sharman Dr. Norwich, N. Y. Mahoney, Peter J. A.B. 32 Beech St. Point Lookout, N. Y. Mahony, Terence P. A.B. 87 Adams St. Garden City, N. Y. Met Club V.P.; Student Senate; Voice Malinowski, John A. A.B. 169-60 25 Ave. Bayside, N. Y. Malley, Frank J. B.B.A. 153 Oakridge Dr. Rochester, N. Y. Bengal Bouts; Knights of Columbus; Marketing Club Malloy, Michael J. B.B.A. 1233 Edgemont Des Moines, Iowa Glee Club Malloy, Timothy J. B.S. 28 Westwood Rd. Stamford, Conn. Sailing Malone, David M. A.B. 682 Union Ave. Hillside, N. J. Malone, Joseph A. B.S. 798 E. 38 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. Fencing Team Man, Glenn K. A.B. 94-1017 Nalii St. Waipahu, Hawaii CILA; I.S.O.; YCS Mangani, Alexander R. B.S. 6039 Fitch Rd. N. Olmsted, Ohio ASME; Lacrosse; Sailing Mangold, John H. A.B. 15 E. Lincoln Ave. White Plains, N. Y. Glee Club; Neighborhood Study Help Program Manning, Kenneth S. B.B.A. 93 Washington St. Wellesley, Mass. Wrestling Manville, Keith R. A.B. 94 Garden St. Garden City, N. Y. Track Marani, Jerome T. B.B.A. 730 Kentucky St. Racine, Wis. I.E.E.E.; Irish Air Society; Rugby Marceau, C.S.C. Paul D. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Marciniak, John J. B.S. 15739 Halsted St. Harvey, III. Marino, Lucien R. A.B. 3619 W. 230 North Olmsted, Ohio Mariotti, Howard T. A.B. 18 May Street Oakdale, Mass. Marquis, Robert E. A.B. 1339 Monroe River Forest, III. WSND Martin, David O. B. B.B.A. 1 6 Craig Drive Canton, N. Y. Tri-Military Council Martino, James V. B.B.A. 73 Crestview Dr. Dittsford, N. Y. Martiny, Richard J. A.B. 6298 N. 15th Rd. Arlington, Va. Knights of Columbus; Student Managers Martorano, Benedict J. A.B. 1230 Newport Chicago, III. Football Maruyama, Xavier K. B.S. Cho I Chome Kokoburji Tokyo, Japan Judo Club; Oriental Club- Treas. Maspons, Alberto F. B.S. Jose Salcedo 309 Guayaquil, Ecuador Soccer Mauch, Lawrence A. A.B. 6 Woodfield Dr. Belleville, III. Football Maxwell, Joseph S. LL.B. 808 Forest Ave. South Bend, Ind. Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma Mayeux, Robert P. B.S. I 149 Janther PI. Shreveport, La. A.S.M.E.; Baseball; Manage- ment Club Maynard, Terrence Q. B.S. 3204 Preston Dr. Oklahoma City, Okla. McAdams, Michael E. A.B. 5101 Manning PL, N. W. Washington, D. C. McAlearney, John D. A.B. 15458 Tasmine St. Victorville, Cal. Scholastic; Social Commission McArdle, Edward G. B.Arch. 1133 W. Rudisill Ft. Wayne, Ind. McAuliffe, James R. A.B. 36 Green St. Bellows Falls, Vt. Homecoming Commission McAuliffe, Charles H. B.B.A. 108 Crosby Ave. Deal Park, N. J. Beta Alpha Psi; Rugby McBride, Donald E. B.S. 528 Berea St. Louis, Mich. Technical Review McCaffrey, John P. B.S. 57 Haines Dr. Bloomfield, N. J. Alpha Sigma Mu McCaffrey, Michael T. B.B.A. 428B Duane Terr. Glen Ellvn, III. McCall, Gerard A. B.B.A. P. O. Box 3665 Greenville, Del. WSND McCann, John P. B.B.A. 65 Renwick Dr. Youngstown, Ohio Finance Club; Lacrosse McCarthy, Michael J. A.B. 18 Glenwood Davenport, Iowa LUNA McCarthy, Paul D. B.B.A. 20 New Rd. Doylestown, Pa. McCarty, Richard J. A.B. 905 Chatham Williamsburg, Iowa McCauley, John A. B.B.A. I 7640 Golfview Ave. Homewood, III. McCauley, Paul H. B.S. 62 Haig Rd. Valley Stream, N. Y. McCleskey, Thomas M. B.S. 588 Bernal Ave. Livemore, Cal. WSND McClure, Michael W. B.S. 278 Bridge St. Corning, N. Y. McCuen, John F., Jr. A.B. 23 Rock Lane Levittown, N. Y. Golf; Mock Convention McCullin, Andrew C. B.S. 2010 N. Brown St. Wilmington, Del. A.S.C.E. McDermott, John A. B.B.A. 136 LaVuelta Rd. Santa Barbara, Cal. Sports Car Club McDonagh, Harry F., Ill A.B. 909 Pontiac Rd. Wilmette, III. Dean ' s List. Arts Letters Business Forum; Track; YCS McDougall, Michael L. B.S. 330 W. Fleming Ft. Wayne, Ind. University Bands McEntee, Roberto A. B.S. 6 Quinta Guadalupe La Ceida San Salvador, El Salvador McFadden, Edward R. A.B. I I28B Dohrman St. McKees Rocks, Pa. Academy of Political Science; Arts Letters Business Forum; Voice McFarlane, John J. B.S. 421 East 12th St. Alton, III. McGann, James C. B.B.A. 236 31st St. West Palm Beach, Fla. Basketball; Monogram Club Sec. McGann, William H. B.S. 6560 Alcala Knolls Dr. San Diego, Cal. A.S.M.E. McGinn, Daniel M. A.B. 429 North 39th St. Omaha, Nebraska Football; Monogram Club McGowan, Hugh B. B.B.A. 4492 Washington Blvd. Indianapolis, Ind. Bengal Bouts; Knights of Columbus McGowan, Joseph J. A.B. 2526 Jackson Ave. Evanston, III. Student Manager McGuinness, John L. B.B.A. 479 Willow St. Waterbury, Conn. McGuire, Patrick D. B.S. 201 N. Wood St. Fremont, Ohio A.S.M.E. McGuire, Thomas F. B.S. 98 Maplewood Ave. West Hartford, Conn. McGurn, George W. A.B. 236 Melrose Ave. Elmhurst, 111. McGuirk, James J. B.B.A. 421 Dogwood Dr. Salisbury, Md. McHugh, Kenneth A. B.B.A. 1610 Glenwood Joliet, III. McHugh, Matthew E. A.B. 2056 Mary St. Bethlehem, Pa. McKenna, Alvin J. LL.B. 130 Lattimore Rd. Rochester, N. Y. Moot Court McKim, Michael T. A.B. 911 E. B St. N. Platte, Nebr. McKnight, William A. B.B.A. 37 Collins Ave. Troy, N. Y. McLaughlin, Charles B.B.A. 531 Forrest Dr. Miami Springs, Fla. Golf; Marketing Club McMahon. Daniel J. B.B.A. 41 Highland Cir. Bronxville, N. Y. Basketball McManmon, Thomas A. A.B. 42 Howland Rd. West Newton, Mass. McManus, James M. B.Arch. 204 Shotwell Pk. Syracuse, N. Y. McNamara, Barry T. A.B. 429 Main St. West Haven, Conn. Hall Life Co-ordinator; LUNA; Pi Sigma Alpha McSorley, David P. A.B. I 15 Woodland Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Mead, Christopher A. B.B.A. 72 Van Rensselaer Ave. Stamford, Conn. Dome; N. D. Tech. Review; Soccer Meagher, C.S.C., Robert A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Medina. Honorato, III A.B. 5510 Heron Dr. Salveston, Tex. Sociology Club Medland. William J. A.B. 2330 E. Broadway Logansport, Ind. Kniqhts of Columbus Medrea, Daniel A. A.B. 1211 W. 142 St. East Chicago, Ind. Glee Club Meek, William C. B.B.A. 2274 Edgewater Springfield, Mo. Auto Club Meeker, Robe rt C. A.B. I 16 Oakdale Ave. Akron, Ohio Meier. Carl C. A.B. 146 Baker St. East Peoria, III. University Bands Meiering, Marie C. B.B.A. 1813 S. Washington Roswell, N. M. Beta Gamma Siqma; Student Senate Melesky, Thomas J. A.B. Harrison Lane Bethlehem, Conn. Melka, Robert H. A.B. 809 Quilliams Rd. South Euclid, Ohio Alpha Gamma Omega; Uni- versity Theater Melnyk, George R. B.S. 236 W. Street Rd. Warminster, Pa. A.I.A.A.; Rugby Menaldi, Arthur E. B.F.A. 3011 Kirkhaven Youngstown II, Ohio Glee Club Merkle, Mathew B. A.B. 313 Lamond PI. Alexandria, Va. Merkle, Robert W. A.B. Box I 16. Mckendree Brandywine, Md. Merrion, James M. A.B. 9437 Hoyne Chicago, III. Meurer, Thomas F. B.S. 605 East 74th St. Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City Club Pres.; I.E.E.E.; Mardi Gras Games Chairman Meuse, Michael D. A.B. 320 Wilson St. Reading, Mass. Meyer, John W. B.S. 16 Floral Ave. Cortland, N. Y. Meyer, Kenneth R. A.B. 2259 N. Ft. Thomas Ave. Ft. Thomas, Ky. Dean ' s List. Arts Letters Business Forum; Keglers Meyer, Thomas A. B.B.A. I 128 Bellerive Blvd. St. Louis II, Mo. Irish Air Society Mier, Arthur W. A.B. 866 N. Gulley Dearborn, Mich. Milani, Judd H. A.B. 19 Main St. Farmington, Conn. Millar, Edmond F., C.S.C. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Miller, Donald C. A.B. 1455 N. Lockwood Chicago, III. CILA; Neighborhood Study Help Program; Sociology Club Miller, Martin O., II B.B.A. 24 Audbon PI. New Orleans, La. Dixie Club V.P.; Glee Club; Sailing Team Miller, Richard A. A.B. 3453 Hawthorne Dr., S. Wantagh, N. Y. Junior Prom Committee; Mardi Gras Miller, Terrence E. A.B. 4815 N.E. Alameda Portland, Ore. Miosi, Frank T. A.B. 698 Northland Buffalo, N. Y. Mirabelle, Alan P. A.B. 2416 Hawthorne Dr. Yorktown Heights, N. Y. Mlynski, David J. B.B.A. 6520 Pontiac Dr. LaGrange, III. Malloy, Clifford F. B.B.A. 21 Regent PI. Roslyn, N. Y. Campus Events Co-ord.; Crew; Swimming Molnar, Dale B.S. 4919 Bader Ave. Cleveland, Ohio Mong, James J. B.B.A. 3296 Weber Dr. Barberton, Ohio Monogram Club; Student Manag. Monge, Xavier A. B.S. Box 519 Guyaquil, Ecuador Soccer Montgomery, John T. B.S. 6254 Glade Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio Mooney, Michael B. B.B.A. 815 Euclid Ave. Marion, Ind. Moore, John M. A.B. 1095 W. Highland Hermiston, Ore. Academic Commissioner; LUNA Exec. Comm. Moore, Paul F. A.B. 719 Winston Ave. San Marino, Cal. Moran, Donald M. A.B. 428 E. St. Peter Ave. Delano, Minn. Moran, Richard M. B.S. 428 E. St. Peter Ave. Delano, Minn. Young Republicans Morelli, Fred M. LL.B. 6905 S. Bennett Chicago, III. Morningstar, Larry M. B.S. 17275 Helper St. South Bend, Ind. Morper, Daniel J. A.B. 6314 22nd St. N. Arlington, Va. Morrill, Robert E. B.B.A. 89 Malvern Rd. Stamford, Conn. Morrow, Gary R. A.B. 21 I S. West St. Geneva, N. Y. Debate Team; Scholastic Morrow, Philip T. A.B. 1614 S. Farwel! Eau Claire, Wis. Wrestling Mosher, Charles B. B.S. Route I, Miller Rd. Fredonia, N. Y. Aesculapians; Mock Conven- tion Moure Jorge B.S. Carrera 13 NO 7126 Bogota, Colombia Mouzakis, George E. A.B. 337 W. Dexter Covina, Cal. Mudd, John F. A.B. La Plata, Maryland Young Republicans Mulvihill, Thomas W. A.B. 1201 Paxton Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio Arts Letters Business Forum; Juggler; Student Senate Murchan, Lawrence M. B.S. 4453 Madison Ave. Trumbull, Conn. Murphy, Edward C. B.S. 3520 Avenida Arequipa Lima, Peru CILA; Eta Kappa Nu; Technical Review Murphy, James P. A.B. 315 E. 208 Euclid 23, Ohio Scholastic Murphy, James S. B.S. 421 Essex Dr. Lexington Park, Md. Student Manager Murphy, Howard J. A.B. 2210 E. 32 St. Pompano Beach, Fla. Murphy, Michael P. A.B. 7335 S. Constance Ave. Chicago, III. Glee Club Murphy, Robert A. LL.B. 28 Milton St. Lawrence, Mass. Murphy, Thomas J. A.B . 9335 Park Allen Park, Mich. Scholastic; WSND Murray, James C. A.B. 2912 W. 83rd St. Chicago, III. Blue Circle; CILA Murray, James G., Ill B.B.A. Via Bruxelles 56 Roma, Italia Finance Club; Golf Murray, James P. LL.B. 701 Cathedral Mansions Pittsburgh, Pa. Murray, Michael J. B.B.A. 208 S. Taylor St. Lancaster, Wis. Finance Club Murray, Patrick E. B.S. 532 Robert John Rd. Grosse Point, Mich. Murtha, Francis J., Jr. A.B. 9402 Monticello Evanston, III. Baseball; Phi Sigma Alpha Musto, John F. A.B. I 124 S. Country Club Stockton, Cal. Baseball Myers, Raymond I. B.S. 1410 W. 6th St. Mishawaka, Ind. Band; Student Affairs Com. Mylan, Dennis A. B.Arch. 133 Roxbury Rd. Dumont, N. J. Architecture Club; Young Republicans Myslenski, Eugene D. A.B. 3896 Freemont Rd. South Euclid, Ohio Bengal Bouts N Nadolski, David L B.B.A. 740 Pontage Ave. South Bend, Ind. Nash, Gordon B. A.B. 10422 Longwood Drive Chicago, III. Younq Democrats; Student Senate Navari, Rudolph M. B.S. 6604 Verona Road Verona, Penn. A.S.C.E.; Tau Beta Pi Navin, William H. A.B. 462 I W. 95th Street Oak Lawn, III. University Theater Nawrocki, Michael E. B.B.A. 832 Van Buren N. W. Grand Rapids, Mich. Beta Alpha Psi Nazarko, George N.- A.B. 8725 Arnold Dearborn Heights, Mich. Neihengen, Raymond M., Jr. B.B.A. 6150 N. Rockwell Chicago, III. Nelson, Benjamin E. B.Arch. 422 E. 108 St. Chicago, III. Nelson, Maurice A. LL.B. 316 W. Chicago Buchanan, Mich. Nerney, John J. B.S. 3157 Wood row Way Atlanta, Georgia Neuhard, James R. A.B. 1530 Witherbee Road Birmingham, Mich. Neuner, John D. B.S. 215 New Castle Road Rochester, N. Y. Glee Club Nevens, James E. B.B.A. 2540 Scheibe Dr. Brookfield, Wis. Newman, Thomas L. A.B. 8155 S. Clippinger Dr. Cincinnati, Ohio Newton, Thomas W. B.B.A. 8 Beechwood Road Hohokus, N. J. Niemeyer, Paul V. LL.B. Box 503 Notre Dame, Ind. Lawyer Nigro, Charles C. B.B.A. 815 W. 58th Terrace Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City Club V.P.; Lacrosse Team; Management Club Noonan, James M. B.S. 340 Shafor Blvd. Dayton, Ohio Sweeney ' s Social Society Novak, William R. B.B.A. 2069 Miami Road Euclid, Ohio Kampus Keglers; Management Club O Oakley, Raymond J. B.B.A. 3036 Windish St. Philadelphia, Pa. Bridge Club Oberkampf William L. B.S. 865 W. Coll New Braunfels, Tex. A.I.A.A. O ' Brien, Charles E., Jr. A.B. I I 19 Holton Ln. Takoma Park, Md. O ' Brien, Frederick J. A.B. 303 Northwind Rd. Baltimore, Md. O ' Brien, Hubert J. A.B. 222 N. Grove Oak Park, III. Dean ' s List. Sophomore Class V.P.; Hall President ' s Council O ' Brien, John D. B.B.A. I) I Pin Oak South Bend, Ind. Marketing Club O ' Brien, John T. B.S. 1452 N. Edgewood Rd. Lake Forest, III. Dean ' s List. A.C.S.; Science Open House Co-Chairman O ' Brien, Maurice J. LL.B. Geneva, Iowa O ' Brien, Paul J. B.B.A. 12 Bently Rd. Cedar Grove, N. J. O ' Brien, William J. A.B. 1795 Churchwood Dr. Cincinnati, Ohio Blue Circle; CILA; Juggler Obringer, Michael J. B.Arch. 910 Powers St. New Haven, Ind. O ' Bryan, Clifford R. A.B. 524 Barton Parsons, Kan. A.S.C.E. Treas. Ocheltree, Thomas C. A.B. 69 Longcommon Rd. Riverside, III. Voice; WSND O ' Connell, Daniel T. A.B. 982 Newfield Ave. Stamford, Conn. Crew; Young Republicans O ' Connell, Dennis E. A.B. 6304 Arsenal St. Louis, Mo. Political Science Academy O ' Connell, Martin P. B.S. I I 64 1 S. Maplewood Ave. Chicago, III. Golf; IEEE O ' Connor, Edward J. B.S. 4322 Primero Blvd. Los Angeles, Cal. O ' Connor, Gary E. B.S. 3556 Island Rd. Wantagh, N. Y. O ' Connor, Thomas A. B.S. 3065 Gr. Concourse Bronx, N. Y. Blue Circle; Track; Young Republicans Odgers, Stephen L B.B.A. 3920 Finecroft Claremont, Cal. O ' Donnell, Terrance J. B.B.A. 1131 Fair Oaks Oak Park, III. O ' Donnell, William J., Jr. A.B. 7 Kempster Rd. Scarsdale, N. Y. Baseball O ' Dwyer, James M. B.B.A. 3715 Indiana Ave. Fort Wayne, Ind. O ' Dwyer, William B.S. 10331 LaTuna Canyon Rd. Sun Valley, Cal. Rugby O ' Grady, William W. A.B. Box 2 19 Williams Bay, Wis. Scholastic; Juggler Editor; Wranglers O ' Hearn, John M. A.B. 935 Lathrop River Forest, III. O ' Hare, John E. A.B. 4751 E. Seneca Tucson, Ariz. O ' Keeffe, James V., Jr. B.B.A, 803 Clearwater Dr. Marietta, Ga. O ' Keeffe, Maurice J. A.B. Box I 14 Merill, Ore. O ' Laughlin, William H. B.S. 639 Fair Oaks Ave. Oak Park, III. O ' Leary, Gerald W. B.S. 8051 Wedgewood Dr. Norfolk, Va. Baseball; Pi Tau Sigma Oliver, Joseph A. LL.B. 2404 W. Allegheny Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Olson, Daniel M. B.B.A. I 1736 Howard Rd. Omaha, Nebr. Commerce Forum; Golf Socia Commission O ' Meara, Gerard R. A.B. 2137 W. Osborn Rd. Phoenix, Ariz. Glee Club; Third Order of St Francis; WSND O ' Neal, James W. B.B.A. 1639 N. Auburn Speedway, Ind. Basketball O ' Neil, Shane J. A.B. 305 S. Cogswell Dr. Silver Lake, Wis. O ' Neill, Kevin M. B.B.A. 12 Kakely St. Albany, N. Y. Baseball; Basketball; Mono- gram Club o O ' Neill, Michael A. B.S. 3 Broadbent Rd. Wilmington, Del. Glee Club O ' Neill, Timothy J. B.B.A. 2234 Locklin Ln. Union Lake, Mich. Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sigma; Management Club O ' Neill, W. James A.B. 340 Summer St. New Bedford, Mass. Kubiack Klowns O ' Reilly, Robert W. B.B.A. 5425 Woodhurst Blvd. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Orsagh, Richard G. B.B.A. 12013 Brighton Ave. Cleveland, Ohio Osborn, Michael J. B.S. 8161 0 ' 2 St. Rochester, Minn. Aesculapians; Brownson Com- munity O ' Shaughnessy, P. E. B.B.A. Box 512, Univ. Village Notre Dame, Ind. O ' Shaughnessy, Robert E. B.B.A. 2970 Wellesley Dr. Columbus, Ohio O ' Shaughnessy, Thomas G. B.S. 2633 E. 6200 St. Salt Lake City, Utah OToole, John D. A.B. 10 W. Kingshighway St. Louis. Mo. Ott, William J. B.S. 29 Bopp Ln. St. Louis, Mo. Fencing; University Theatre Otte, William H. B.B.A. 401 W. Park St. Coldwater, Ohio Lacrosse Overholser, C. Daniel, Jr. B.S. 2219 E. Spring St. New Albany, Ind. Hall Presidents ' Council South Bend Relations Com- mittee; Aesculapians Pagerino, Joseph B.B.A. 8 Walnut St. Middletown, Conn. Palmer, George, Jr. A.B. 1444 Golf Terrace Tallahassee, Fla. Swimming Palombit, Peter A. A.B. 4418 Jaddle La. Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Pan, John C. M. B.S. 135-1 Kadoorie Ave.; Grand Court, Kowloon, Hong Hong I.S.O. Asst. Sec. Papa, Robert C. A.B. 2 Graham PI. Clifton, N. J. Football Paridon, Thomas M. B.B.A. Omega Pike Waverly. Ohio Parkin, Harry G. B.B.A. 441 Paxon Hollow Rd. Media, Pa. Parlatore, Carl P. B.B.A. 73 Glenwood Rd. Plainview. N. Y. Parrish, John W. B.B.A. 1640 N. Elm Ottumwa, Iowa Swimminq Parrott, John S. A.B. I 100 South St. Vicksburo, Miss. Pascal, Richard F. A.B. 157-37 12th Rd. Whitestone, N. Y. Pastor, Frank J. B.Arch. 199 Remington Rd. Manhasset, N. Y. Patten, James T. B.S. 89-81 215 Place Queen ' s Village, N. Y. Dean ' s List; Aesculapian Club; Radio Club Pauwels, Michael A. B.S. 321 N. Johnson St. South Bend, Ind. Pavelich, Michael J. B.S. 191 I Blackhawk Blvd. South Beliot, III. Pavlic, John T. B.B.A. 102 Woodland Dr. Wilmington 3, Del. Marketing Club; Scholastic; Young Republicans Pavoni, Joseph L. B.S. 5103 W. Winona Chicago, III. A.S.C.E.; Golf Pearl, Charles P. A.B. 5 Willetta Ave. Martins Ferry, Ohio Pekofski, Frank J. L.L.B. R.R. 5, Box 115 LaPorte, Ind. Beta Gamma Sigma; Grey ' s Inn; Student Law Assn. Pelletier, Charles A.B. 1914 Vinsetta Royal Oak, Mich. Pendergast, Robert L. B.S. 1503 Sequoia Tr. Glenview, III. Aesculations Club Pendergast, William R. A.B. 530 Laurel Ave. Wilmette, III. Dean ' s List; Committee on Academic Affairs Penman, Eugene J. B.S. 7526 S. Kingston Chicago, III. Perkins, James R. B.S. 4503 W. Beach Rd. Oconomowoc, Wis. Perrilliat, Claiborne W. B.B.A. 1928 Octavia St. New Orleans, La. Management Club; Sailing Peterson, Darrell L B.S. 6 23rd St. Lexington, Mo. Dean ' s List; Judo Club Petrero, Robert A. A.B. 1508 Spruce Ave. Wanamassa, N. J. Peiia, Paul E. B.S. 54 Batcheller Ave. Cranston, R. I. Pflani, David T. A.B. 2400 Woodland Ave. West Des Moines, Iowa Glee Club Pfliegel, J. Thomas B.Arch. 4142 Jamestown St. Cincinnati, Ohio Phelan, James C. A.B. 921 Sheridan Rd. Wilmette, III. Pre-Law Society Phillips, John R. A.B. Box 428 Leechburg, Pa. Blue Circle; Sophomore and Junior Class President Picaia, Jorge H. A.B. 928 Audubon Drive Memphis, Tenn. Pick, Peter W. B.S. 441 I N. Stowell Ave. Milwaukee, Wis. A.C.S. Pickett, Wiley J., Jr. A.B. 135 E. Central Ave. Moorestown, N. J. Y.C.S. Piechocki, Michael G. B.B.A. 719 Griggs S.W. Grand Rapids, Mich. Marketing Club Piervallo, Edward C. A.B. 238 Howerton Road Northampton, Pa. Pigman, Jack R. A.B. 666 Summit Fostoria, Ohio Leprechaun Bus. Man.; To- ledo Club Pres. Pinedo, Rafael V. B.S. Calle 30 8 B 70 Cartagena, Colombia Piper, James J. B.B.A. 7928 S. Winchester Chicago, III. Planeaux, De ane Emil B.B.A. 714 Hawthorne Road New Castle, Ind. Plank, Robert G. B.S. 308 Innis Ave. Columbus, Ohio A.S.M.E. Pleiss, Charles C. A.B. 925 Lake Ave. Wilmette, III. Plonka, James H. B.S. 101 W. Clen Moore New Castle, Pa. Golf; Science Quarterly Plumb, Terry C. A.B. 40 1 3 Granada Tampa, Fla. Academic Commission; Scho- lastic Plummer, David C. B.S. R.R. 1, Box 108 New Palestine, Ind. A.S.M.E. Plunkett, Thomas K. A.B. 6751 Caldwell Chicago, III. Powers, Earl L. B.B.A. 641 Turtle Creek Indianapolis, Ind. Proos, John M., Ill B.S. 4125 Dandy Trail Indianapolis, Ind. Kampus Keglers Przybysz, William J. B.B.A. 945 E. 163rd Place South Holland, III. 9 Ouinlivan, Francis J., C.S.C. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Ouinn, John M. A.B. 23 North 9th Columbia, Pa. R Radey, Charles R. A.B. 2 I I Springland Ave. Michigan City, Ind. Scholastic; Young Democrats Radigan, James F. B.B.A. 578 Roosevelt St. Gary, Ind. Mardi Gras Ball Committee Raeber, Thomas M. B.B.A. 900 Colony Road Evansville, Ind. Junior Parent Weekend Co- ordinator; Knights of Columbus Rahaim, C.S.C. Fred J. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Rahiya, John C. B.B.A. 522 lola Road Louisville, Ky. Baseball; Management Club Ramis, Guillermo J. B.B.A. 13 De Diego Ave. San Francisco, Puerto Rico Swimming Rangel, Carlos E. B.S. Apt. 2124 Panama, Rep. of Panama I.S.O.; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi Rassas, Nicholas C. B.B.A. 58 Woodley Dr. Winnetka, III. Football Ready, C.S.C. Bro. John F. A.B. Dujarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. Ready, Thomas D. L.L.B. 645 Borgess Monroe, Mich. Notre Dame Lawyer Reali, Charles D. A.B. 2524 Pick Ln. Glenview, III. Reding, John F. B.B.A. 4501 Wallace Ave. Madison, Wis. Football; Rugby Redis, Robert M. A.B. 33 33 - 82nd Street Jackson Heights, N. Y. Baseball; Young Democrats Reed, Albert A. B.B.A. 1214 Fair Street Camden. S. C. Beta Alpha Psi Reed, Michael A. A.B. 4509 Traymore Street Bethesda, Md. Alpha Phi Omega; S.A.M.E. Regnier, William M. B.B.A. 41 I Southmoor Rd. LaPorte, Ind. Golf; Monogram Club Reifel, John W. A.B. 262 S. Main Street Brookville, Ind. Dean ' s List; Art Letters Busi- ness Forum; Pre-Law Society Reilly, John T. B.F.A. 1487 Round Swamp Rd. Old Bethpage Li, N. Y. Geology Club Reilly, Richard P. A.B. 13921 Gimbert Ln. Santa Ana, Calif. Reilly, Wilfred J. B.S. 425 5th Ave. Altoona, Pa. Dean ' s List; Physics Club; Young Democrats Reinstedler, James E. B.S. 2123 Allston Ave. Louisville, Ky. Reiser, Francis B. L.L.B. Butte, Neb. Student Law Association Reisert, John M. B.B.A. 53 Nassau Pkwy. Hempstead, N. Y. Football Reith, Raymond J., Jr. B.S. 93 Cedar Drive Farmingdale, N. Y. A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma Renkal, Thomas A. B.B.A. 3226 N. Ozark Ave. Chicago, III. Beta Alpha Psi Renker, Fred W. A.B. 223 Roaring Brook Harbor Springs, Mich. Scholastic Rentschler, David H., Jr. A.B. 525 Poplar Ave. N.W. Canton, Ohio Dean ' s List Renti, Andrew G. B.B.A. 14424 72 Dr. Flushing, N. Y. Reuter, Joseph A. B.S. 3750 Hampton Road Pasadena, Cal. Fencing; University Theatre Rey, Glen T. B.B.A. I 1300 Green St. Chicago, III. Reynolds, Larry L. A.B. 4140 N. Wilson Fresno, Cal. Rhoades, Ronald E. B.S. 344 Planthurst Rd. Webster Groves, Mo. A.I.Ch.E.; Soccer Reihm, Peter F. A.B. 21 Lawrence Park Crescent Bronxville, N. Y. Crew Rini, Gusty A. B.B.A. 16516 Glandale Ave. Cleveland, Ohio Wrestling Rini, Jay A. B.B.A. 16805 Lomond Blvd. Cleveland, Ohio Ritter, Theodore T. B.S. R.D. 1, Sewall Rd. Bridgeton, N. J. Riviello, Robert N. B.B.A. 4504 18th Street No. Arlington, Va. Baseball Rivizzigno, Anthony P. A.B. 231 Lilac Street Syracuse, N. Y. Rizk, Robert C. A.B. 3231 Jones Street Sioux City, Iowa WSND Roach, William L B.S. I 129 Bonnie Brae River Forest, III. Scholastic Robb, John F. A.B. 32 24 157 St. Flushing, N. Y. Robbie, David L. A.B. 339 W. Elmwood Place Minneapolis, Minn. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Neigh- borhood Study Help Program Robbins, Jack A. A.B. 24 Orchid St. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Roberto, Daniel P. A.B. 20922 Avalon Drive Rocky River, Ohio Roberts, Frank H. A.B. 420 49 St. Des Moines, Iowa Robinson, Joseph M. A.B. 515 llth Wilmette, III. Knights of Columbus Robison, Francis J. B.B.A. 4169 Harvard Rd. Detroit, Mich. Robinson, Thomas L. A.B. 2462 Winchester Dr. Muskegon, Mich. Roche, Michael B. L.L.B. 7929 N. Long Skokie, III. Roddy, Michael A., Ill B.S. Rt. 2 Nebraska City, Neb. University Theatre Rohlin, William F. B.S. 16 Gulley Dr. Wapping, Conn. Rollins, William P. B.B.A. 918 Bedford St. Cumberland, Md. Roman, Roque A. B.Arch. 107 San Rafael St. Mayaguer, Puerto Rico Romanchek, James J. B.B.A. 2920 Santa Fe Trail Fort Worth, Tex. Dean ' s List. Romano, Joseph H. B.B.A. 601 N. Broadway Park Ridge, III. WSND Rombalski, William F. B.S. 471 Hunter Rd. Ridgewood, N. J. Romeu, Jose N. B.S. 621 Elliot PI.; Santurce, Miramar; Puerto Rico Dean ' s List; Alpha Epsilon Delta; CILA Rommelfanger, Bro. A. B.S. Dujarie Hall Notre Dame, Ind. Ronay, James C. A.B. I 125 Woodlawn Blvd. South Bend, Ind. Track Ronin, Robert L B.S. 6318 N. Whipple St. Chicago, III. Rooney, Daniel J. B.S. 2440 Perrysville Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Confraternity of Christian Doc- trine Ross, Charles G. A.B. 2202 Cheryl Dr. Jacksonville, Fla. Honor Council Ross, David T. B.S. 29 Roosevelt Ave. Free port, N. Y. Rossello, Pedro J. B.S. 2008 Italia; Santurce, Puerto Rico Honor Council; Tennis Rotolante, Roger F. B.B.A. 5745 S.W. 94 St. Miami, Fla. Bridge Club Rouse, Joseph P. A.B. 3385 Alt View Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio Dean ' s List Rowek, Anthony L. B.S. 448 Buffalo Ave. Paterson, N. J. A.I.C.E. Rozum, Frank A. A.B. 1043 N. Park Watertown, S. D. Ruddy, Philip C. LL.B. 164 S. Elmwood Dr. Aurora, III. Ruebenacker, Paul C. B.B.A. 65-06 83 St. Middle Village, N. Y. Bengal Bouts Rush, Michael C. A.B. 7 Riverview PI. Frankfort, Ky. Basketball Rusin, Lawrence C. B.S. 541 I Rosecliff Dr. Lorain, Ohio Aesculapians; Young Republi- cans Rust, J. Gregory A.B. 420 E. Walnut Greensburg, Ind. Rutter, Ralph F B.S. 5184 Ave. S. Hailey, Idaho Ryan, Edward J. B.S. 47-10 Laurel Hill Blvd. Woodside, N. Y. Alpha Sigma Mu; Mock Con- vention Ryan, James A. A.B. 7636 Lydia Kansas City, Mo. Ryan, Michael G. A.B. 9747 S. Ridgeway Evergreen Park, 111. Senior Advisory Council Ryan, Robert K. A.B. 25 Talcott Rd. Utica, N. Y. Ryan, Thomas A. A.B. 1433 Bristol Ave. Westchester, III. Ryan, Thomas C. B.B.A. 4534 LaSalle Ave. Alexandria, Va. Dean ' s List; Marketing Club S Sacksteder, James L. B.S. 433 State St. Adrian, Mich. Alpha Epsilon Delta St. Laurent, William K. A.B. 25 W. Clarke St. Manchester, N. H. St. Paul, Wm. D., Jr. B.B.A. 60 Ganung Dr. Ossining, N. Y. Samulka, Michael J. B.B.A. 43 Sowden St. Binghamton, N. Y. Sandza, Raymond C. B.B.A. 805 Lopez Sicardo dos Pinos Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Sanneman, William C. LL.B. I 19 Emerson Ave. Floral Park, N. Y. Moot Court Santarelli, Eugene D. B.B.A. 1010 Concord Ave. Canton, Ohio University Bands Santera, Anthony J. B.S. 291 4 St. Troy, N. Y. Sapienza, Donald A. B.S. 428 Crosat St. LaSalle, III. Young Republicans; University Bands Sarton, Michael H. A.B. 1565 Woodbine Ct. Deerfield, III. Satanek, John E. B.S. 2135 Waterbury Rd. Lakewood, Ohio Cleveland Club V. P. Sauer, David K. A.B. 624 S. Spring LaGrange, III. Sauer, Paul L. B.S. 2894 Neil Ave. Columbus, Ohio Ski Club Sauget, Richard A. A.B. 225 Julia PI. Belleville, III. Baseball; Football Sauter, Dennis C. A.B. 3205 Stanley Rd. Akron, Ohio Sawyer, John F. B.S. 417 Edgeboro Dr. Newtown, Pa. Dean ' s List; A.I.C.E.; Dome Photography Editor Scanlan, John A. A.B. 60 Oak St. Closter, N. J. Dome Copy Editor; Imper- sonal Pronouns; Juggler Scanlon, William J. A.B. 4757 N. Oxford Chicago, III. Dean ' s List; Chairman Wash- ington Day Exercises Schaefer, George J. B.B.A. 9300 Ridgeway Evanston, III. Schaefer, Wm. L., Jr. B.B.A. 240 Pineapple St. Satellite Beach, Fla. Schaffler, William L B.S. 26 Burrell St. Midland, Mich. Schaffler, Edwin M. B.B.A. 4216 Central Ln. Memphis, Tenn. Golf Scheckenbach, Albert F. A.B. 579 N. Pearl St. Bridgeton, N. J. Knights of Columbus; Mock Convention; Sociology Club Schenkelberg, Robert A. B.S. 21 14 Elandon Dr. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Aesculapians; Football Schimberg, Michael J. LL.B. 361 Park Terrace Cedar Rapids, la. Schincariol, John T. B.S. 216 St. Jos eph St. Paw Paw, Mich. Knights of Columbus Schlachter, Henry T., Jr. B.B.A. 1251 N. Cranbrook Rd. Birmingham, Mich. Glee Club; Finance Club; Marketing Club Schlaver, C.S.C., David E. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. CJF Committee; Dome; Uni- versity Bands Schleicher, Frank C. B.S. Apartado 889 Caracas. Venezuela A.S.C.; Dome Photography Editor Schmidt, Ronald C. A.B. 5111 N. Natoma Chicago, III. Sociology Club Schmitt, Robert G. A.B. 4606 N. Kedzie Chicago, III. Bengal Bouts; Leprechaun Schmitt, Thomas M. B.B.A. 3024 Old Hartford Rd. Owensboro, Ky. Schreder, Richard H. A.B. 488 41st St. Oakland, Cal. Gchuck, F. Michael A.B. 20605 Fourteen Mile Rd. Birmingham, Mich. Swimming; WSND Schulte, Henry J. A.B. 30 Westwind Ln. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Aesculapians; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Swimming Schulz, Robert A., Jr. B.S. 56 Summers Ave. West Long Branch, N. J. Schuster, Thomas J. B.B.A. Geneva Bay Estates Lake Geneva, Wis. Schwartz, John H. A.B, 130 S. Front St. Salina, Kan. Basketball; Neighborhood Study Help Program; Senior Advisor Program Schwartz, Robert A. A.B. 612 S. Washington Park Ridge, III. CJF Sec.; WSND Scott, Daniel T. A.B. 23 Highland Ave. Jersey City, N. J. CILA; Knights of Columbus; Liberal Arts Forum Scott, William W. A.B. I 12 Vincennes Ave. Oakdale, Pa. WSND Scrivner, Larry L. B.S. 808 Allen Ave. Hamilton, Ohio Seall, Stephen A. LL.B. 1037 N. Niles Ave. South Bend, Ind. Notre Dame Lawyer Seaman, Robert M. A.B. 103 McClellan Ave. Mineola, N. Y. AIESEC Sec. Sebasky, William C. A.B. 44 E. Washington St. Rutland, Vt. Golf Seekins, Steven S. B.S. 57 Ireland Ave. Greenhills, Ohio Seidensticker, William L. B.S. 4 Shawnee Dr. Chillicothe, Ohio Aesculapians Sellerberg, William E. B.B.A. 323 Berwick Blvd. Mineola, N. Y. Senko, George M. B.S. 7130 Catherine St. Crown Point, Ind. WSND Program Director Sessa, Paul A. B.S. 145 Wood Ridge Dr. South Stamford, Conn. Dean ' s List; A.I.C.E. Sec.; Tau Beta Pi Seurynck, Joseph R. A.B. 334 S. Market Marine City, Mich. Sevilla, Rafael A. B.S. 505 Roosevelt Ave. Managua, Nicaragua I.E.E.E.; Pan-American Club Seymour, Edward R. B.B.A. 1515 Edgewood Berkley, Mich. Football Seymour, Herbert G. B.F.A. 1515 Edgewood Berkley, Mich. Football Shairzay, Frydoon B.S. Deh-Buri Kabul, Afghanistan Shamla, Charles R. A.B. 829 14th St. Glencoe, Minn. AIESEC Treas.; Arts Let- ters Business Forum Sharp, Louis J. B.S. 9945 Cherry Tree Lane Silver Spring, Md. A.C.S.; I.S.O. Shea, Daniel J. A.B. 3010 Middlesex Toledo 6, Ohio Aesculapians; Toledo Club Treas. Sheehan, Francis H. B.B.A. 19 High St. Westboro, Mass. Management Club Sheehan, Michael D. A.B. 2727 Gainesborough San Antonio, Tex. Sheffler, Alvin W. B.S. RFD 1, Box 18 Greensburg, Pa. University Bands Shells, William J. A.B. 130 Forest Ave. New Rochelle, N. Y. Sheridan, Edward J. B.B.A. 1592 Collinsdale Cincinnati, Ohio Sheridan, Philip F., Jr. A.B. 235 Donaldson Ave. Rutherford, N. J. Football Captain Sherman, Dudley M. B.S. 52 State St. Middleport, N. Y. Alpha Sigma Mu Pres.; Metallurgy Club Sec.; Tau Beta Pi Short, Terrence J. B.Arch. 2488 W. 65th St. Gary, Ind. Shortell, Stephen M. B.B.A. 490 LeRoy Ave. Arcadia, Cal. Baseball; Management Club; YCS Siebert, Robert A. LL.B. 84-20 Charlecote Ridge Jamaica, N. Y. Siegwald, Peter A. A.B. 3413 Belcher Dr. Tampa, Fla. Scholastic Sillari, Peter L A.B. 12 Conant Dr. Concord, N. H. Lacrosse Simon, Eduardo B. B.B.A. Box 1342, San Jose Costa Rica Simpson, Robert W. A.B. 138 Lake Drive West Wayne, N. J. Dome, Glee Club Organist Simpson, William F. A.B. 171 Gerber Ave. Chillicothe, Ohio Rugby Sinars, Theodore A. B.B.A. 5301 W. School St. Chicago, III. Dean ' s List; Beta Alpha Psi Sitko, Steven J., Jr. B.B.A. 2215 Massillon Rd. Akron, Ohio Sladek, Richard A. B.B.A. 51 5 Somerset Ln. Northfield, III. Slattery, J. Michael B.B.A. 171 Inglewood Dr. Rochester, N. Y. Cinema ' 65 Smith, James A. B.B.A. 478 Walnut St. Columbia, Pa. Football Smith, John J. A.B. 215 Middle Neck Rd. Great Neck, N. Y. Cinema ' 65 Smith, Michael E. B.Arch. 307 S. Happy Hollow Omaha, Neb. Smith, Michael E. B.B.A. 405 W. Second Ave. Monmouth, III. University Bands Smith, Michael J. B.B.A. 814 N. Cross Wheaton, III. Bengal Bouts; Commerce Fo- rum; Tri-Military Council Smith, Richard A. A.B. Brayton Rd. Carmel, N. Y. Sociology Club Smith, Stephen O. B.B.A. 441 Oakwood Ave. Webster Groves, Mo. Snider, Douglas S. B.Arch. 3500 Argonne Ave. Medford, Ore. Snow, Charles T. A.B. 75 First St. Castleton, N. Y. Baseball; Monogram Club; Uni- versity Bands Snyder, Paul D. A.B. I I Cushman Rd. Boston, Mass. Bengal Bouts; Lacrosse; New England Club Pres. Snyder, Steven M. B.S. 23 Hearthstone Dr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Aesculapian Club; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta; Pre Med Honor Society Sokol, Ron ald E. A.B. 2518 Prast Blvd. South Bend, Ind. Sommers, Joseph R. A.B. I 1 1 Eastland Dr. Memphis, Tenn. Junior Prom Executive Chair- man; Political Science Acad- emy; Social Commissioner Sonnett, William T. A.B. W. Lima Rd. Ada, Ohio Sosa, Alejandro A. B.S. P. O. Box 7344 Panama, Republic of Panama Sotomayor, Franklin A.B. Box 9594 Santurce Puerto Rico Spadoni, James R. B.S. 737 Trento Ave. Vineland, N. J. Aesculapian Club; Young Re publican Spak, Joseph A. A.B. 40 Franklin Ave. Fairview, Pa. Spengler, John D. B.S. 189 Jason St. Arlington, Mass. CILA; Cross-country; Physic Club Spoelstra, Jon W. A.B. I 195 Derby Birmingham, Mich. Spolidoro, Joseph P. B.S. 222 Woodlawn Circle Marshfield, Mass. A.I.Ch.E., Tennis Springer, William A. A.B. 8345 Sugarman Dr. La Jolla, Cal. Spurr, R.Thomas A.B. 910 Leland Ave. South Bend, Ind. Sroka, Paul F. B.S. 3656 Rockport Ave. Cleveland, Ohio Stanko, Theodore R., Jr. A.f 8945 Oakwood Dr. Hickory Hills, III. Stanton, James M. B.S. 312 South Wooster Algona, Iowa Lacrosse; Ski Club; Sailing Stark, R. Keith B.B.A. 268 Fairfax Birmingham, Mich. Swimming Starshak, James L. B.B.A. 215 N. Prospect Manor Mount Prospect, III. Hockey; Ski Club Starshak, Joseph B. A.B. 6945 Oglesby Ave. Chicago, III. Dome Associate Editor; So cer; Wranglers Stauder, Lawrence F., II A. 802 St. Vincent South Bend, Indiana Collegiate Jazz Festival; IEE University Band Steiner, Charles R., Jr. B.F. 459 Pasadena Blvd. Toledo, Ohio Knights of Columbus; Ski Ck Stevenson, Charles E. B.S. 929 Dennis Ave. Monessen, Pa. Stewart, J. Van A.B. 2391 Belleflower Alliance, Ohio Stith, Jeffrey D. A.B. 44 Blossom Heath Buffalo, N. Y. Stoessel, Robert A. A.B. 3750 Keokuk St. St. Louis, Mo. Boxing Stoltz. John R. A.B. 548 Summit Dr. West Bend, Wis. Monogram Club; Swimming Stoltz, Michael L. B.S. 3903 Federer PI. St. Louis, Mo. Straker, Robert J. A.B. 564 Selborne Rd. Riverside, III. Streb, Timothy P. B.B.A. 4518 38th St. N.W. Canton, Ohio Knights of Columbus; Wre tling Strubel, Michael T. B.B.A. 143 I Gregory Ave. Wilmette, III. Struckholz, Charles A. A.B. 4320 Birchall Rd. Toledo, Ohio Stuedle, Richard M. B.B.A. 800 English Station Rd. Jeffersontown, Ky. Football Stutz, Stanley J. B.S. 10 Cherry Ave. New Rochelle, N. Y. Sullivan, Cyburn H. B.B.A. 505 S. College St. Covington, Tenn. Sullivan, John J., Jr. B.B.A. 9327 S. Claremont Chicago, III. Knights of Columbus Sullivan, Michael J. LL.B. 1311 Balmoral Ave. Westchester, III. Sullivan, Richard L A.B. 4252 E. Genesee St. DeWitt, N. Y. Dean ' s List; Glee Club; Sail- ing; Ski Club Sullivan, Robert H. A.B. 1218 S. Garnsey St. Santa Ana, Cal. Sullivan, Thomas J. A.B. 946 Oxford St. Berkeley, Cal. California Club V. P.; Foot- ball Summa, Angelo J. A.B. 7 Greenwood Ave. Port Chester, N. Y. Rugby Sunderhaus, Dennis L. LL.B. 1313 N. Metcalf Lima, Ohio Student Law Association Pres. Sundermann, Thomas D. A.B. 6757 Rollaway Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio Leprechaun; Political Science Academy; Young Republican Swaner, John J. A.B. RR I, Box 204 Iowa City, Iowa Blue Circle; Sophomore Cotil- lion Committee; Student Senate Sweeney, Larry R. A.B. 27 36th St. Milwaukee, Ore. Sweeney, C.S.C., Michael R. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Wis. Sweet, Michael A. B.S. 4410 Matillja Ave. Sherman Oaks, Cal. Syrian, Joseph W. B.S. 1203 Wheeling Ave. Zanesville, Ohio Dean ' s List; Pi Tau Sigma Szajko, Thomas J. B.B.A. 2502 Eisenhower Dr. South Bend, Ind. Baseball; Monogram Club; Vil- lagers Talaga, Thomas T. B.B.A. 5969 N. Leader Ave. [I Chicago, III. Football Tanner, Robert D. B.B.A. 12 Yardley PI. Santurce, Puerto Rico Taylor, Robert D. B.S. 6953 Lebanon Franklin, Ohio A.I.Ch.E.; Monogram Club Teague, Robert G. B.B.A. Randall Rd., Rt. 2 Ransomville, N. Y. Beta Alpha Psi; Young Re- publicans Teah, Theodore E. A.B. I I 6 Peashway South Bend, Ind. Tedford, Patrick M. B.S. 4227 Warner Blvd. Burbank, Cal. Aesculapian Club; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta Terhune, Harry L. B.S. 82 Lynn St. Harrington Park, N. J. A.I.E.E.; Tri-Military Council Terry, Walter I., Ill LL.B. 52 Parlc St. Walton, N. Y. Gray ' s Inn Tetlow, Frank F. A.B. 649 Arden Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Thomas, Michael M. B.S. 2835 Burlingamerd Topeka, Kan. WSND Thornburg, James O. A.B. 2620 Miami South Bend, Ind. Throgmorton, James A. A.B. 301 I Peale Ave. Louisville. Ky. Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee Tiberghien, Didier G. B.B.A. 2 Ave. de Flandre Croix Nord, France Tiedge, James T. A.B. Box 256, Rt. 3 Palatine, III. Tierney, Martin J. B.B.A. 399 San Benito Way San Francisco, Cal. Tobin, R. Nicholas A.B. I 1 5 E. 7th Anaconda, Mont. Glee Club; Mock Convention Toeniskoetter, Charles J. B.S. 1 Chaminade Dr. St. Louis, Mo. Rugby Tollaksen, Terence A.B. 3815 Lighthouse Dr. Racine, Wis. Toohey, James K. B.B.A. 1343 W. Rosedale Chicago, III. Rugby Toomey, Daniel L. A.B. 575 Grant St. Gary, Ind. Torres, Luis A. B.Arch. 1741 Central Ave., Summit Hills Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Toruno, Luis R. B.B.A. Calle 27 de Mayo 1251 Managua, Nicaragua Marketing Club Trentman, Richard B. A.B. 4216 Inwood Rd. Fort Worth, Tex. Troilo, Robert L. B.S. 327 Expense St. Rome, N. Y. Trolaro, Frank M. B.B.A. 406 Kennedy Dr. Linden, N. J. Tubito, William M. B.S. 273 Paulison Ave. Passaic, N. J. Tucker. Richard D. B.B.A. 1503 E. Jefferson South Bend, Ind. Tully, Eugene J. B.B.A. RFD I, Box 244 Mt. Kisco, N. Y. Finance Club Tuohy, David J. B.B.A. 24 Mariners Ct. Centerport, N. Y. Management Club Turnock, Michael J. B .B.A. 533y2 E- Broadway South Bend, Ind. Twohey, John C. A.B. 2120 Briargate Ln. St. Louis, Mo. Leprechaun Editor; Scho- lastic Editor Tyler, Lawrence A. B.B.A. 31249 Walker Bay Villaae, Ohio Management Club u Ubelhart, Ronald L B.B.A. 208 Kenwood Dr. Louisville, Ky. Uhl. Vincent W. B.S. I I 12 Rugby Rd. Charlottesville, Va. A.S.M.E.; Leprechaun Asso- ciate Editor Umhofer, Donald G. A.B. 7142 Greenfringe Ln. Cincinnati, Ohio Swimming V Valenti, Theodore D. B.S. 204 Washington St. Troy, N. Y. Valkenaar, Alan W. A.B. 1304 W. 18th St. Sioux Falls, S. D. Debate Team; Civil Rights Commission Vallejo, Clemente B.S. Box 2565 Quito, Ecuador Van Demark, Thomas N. A.B. 352 South St. Owatonna, Minn. Van Duser, John S. A.B. 524 Clifden Dr. Madison, Wis. Varga, Robert S. B.S. 2408 Grayfox Louisville, Ky. Eta Kappa Nu; Technical Re- view Vasys, Arunas B. B.B.A. 1216 S. 49th Ave. Cicero, III. Football; Track Velazeo, Winston B.S. Ave. 20 I I 73 Barquisimeto, Venezuela Pan American Club Velleco, James A. B.S. 28 Grantland Rd. Cranston, R. I. Verdonk, John W. B.B.A. 215 N. Randolph Bangor, Mich. Vettel, Ronald W. LL.B. 420 W. 36 St. Ashtabula, Ohio Vidmar, Paul J. B.S. 1503 W.Jackson St. Ottawa, Ml. Vietmeier, David G. B.S. 2300 Whited St. Pittsburgh, Pa. A.S.M.; Pittsburgh Club - Treas. and Pres. Villalon, Augusto F. B.Arch. 9 Cruzadas, Urdaneta Makati, Rizal, Philippines A.I.A.; WSND Virgil, James M. LL.B. 431 Beardsley Ave. Elkhart, Ind. Grey ' s Inn Vitter, Albert L, III B.S. 4100 Vincennes PI. New Orleans, La. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Von Luhrte, Thomas C A.B. 2708 Hazelwood Ave. Dayton, Ohio Bengal Bouts; Marketing Club; Ruqby W Wadsworth, Michael A. A.B. 20 Owen Blvd. Willowdale, Ontario Football Waite, Gerald P. A.B. 1239 Van Buren South Bend, Ind. Walker, Paul R. A.B. 1561 Metropolitan Ave. Bronx, N. Y. Dean ' s List; Blue Circle Wallerius, John G. B.S. 3635 Knox Minneapolis, Minn. Walsh, James L B.B.A. I 107 Jackson Ave. River Forest, III. Walsh, Raymond P. B.B.A. 9354 S. Loomis St. Chicago, III. Chess Club Walsh, Thomas J. A.B. 4100 W. 73rd Terr. Prairie Village, Kan. Walters, John D. B.S. 1211 Houston Manhattan, Kan. A.I.C.E.; Rugby Walters, Richard A. A.B. 8530 San Pedro Parkway Dallas, Tex. Young Republicans Walthers, Bruce J. B.S. 4749 N. Diversey Milwaukee, Wis. Ward, Edward J. B.S. 1705 W. Moss Peoria, III. Ward, W. Terry A.B. 124 Sterk Ave. Lebanon, Ky. Arts Letters Advisory Coun- cil; Dome Editor; Mock Con- vention, LUNA Ware. Paul F. A.B. Granuaile Rd. Southboro, Mass. Warga, Russell M. B.S. 91-01 91 Ave. Woodhaven, N. Y. WSND Waugh, Lawrence R. A.B. 5972 Kerth Rd. St. Louis, Mo. University Theater; YCS Webster, Michael C. A.B. 2241 E. 35th St. Vancouver, British Columbia Weber, Thomas A. B.S. 643 N. Sandusky St. Tiffin, Ohio A.I.Ch.E. Weidler, Carl J. A.B. 707 IOOF Bldg. South Bend, Ind. Weinbrenner. Loren L. B.S. 21 10 El Camino Stockton, Cal. A.I.Ch.E. Weirich, Richard D. B.S. 614 New York St. Aurora, III. Scholastic; WSND Wendt, Richard Q. B.S. 445 E. 43 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. WSND Wentworth, Wm. D. B.B.A. 30 Cerro Verde Ocean Springs, Miss. Wetli, John F. A.B. 2517 Eastmoreland Dr. Oregon, Ohio Wetzler, John W. A.B. 4150 Lincoln Rd. Indianapolis, Ind. White. Paul H. B.S. I 124 36 Ave. E. Moline, III. A.I.E.E.; Lacrosse Wilbert, Joseph P. B.B.A. 3930 Caruth Blvd. Dallas, Tex. Wilk, William A. A.B. 101 I S. Belgrade Rd. Silver Spring, Md. Wilke, William S. B.S. 5727 Rosecliff Dr. Lorain, Ohio Fencing Wilkie. William L B.B.A. 107 Kipling Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Marketing Club Williams, David K. A.B. 40 Linda Ln. Tiffin, Ohio Williams, George P. B.B.A. 427 W. Prairie Wheaton, III. Finance Club; Judo Club; Young Republicans Williams, Guy T. A.B. 842 N. Euclid Ave. Oak Park, III. Senior Advisory Program Williams, J. Michael B.S. 216 South St. Mexico, Mo. Cheerleader Williams, Richard F. A.B. 3650 Vineyard PI. Cincinnati, Ohio Business Forum; Mock Conven- tion Williams, Robert L. A.B. 4509 Mineral Pt. Madison, Wis. Wills, Charles J. A.B. 8403 Hull Dr. Philadelphia, Pa. Wilson, Dennis M. A.B. 1227 W. Stover Freeport, III. Business Forum Wilson, C.S.C. J. J. A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Winn, Kevin J. B.S. 212 E. Central St. Natick, Mass. Winterbottom, C. R. B.B.A. Box 530, Rd. I Oley, Pa. Winterfield, Roland W. B.S. 66 1 Maple Ave. Lake Bluff, III. Aesculapians; Brownson Com- munity; NFCCS Withum, Philip E. B.B.A. Box 356 Avella, Pa. Marketing Club Witte, Michael J. B.S. 1448 Marelen Dr. Fullerton, Cal. Wohaldo, Leonard R. B.S. 158 Bergen Ave. Waldwick, N. J. A.I.Ch.E. Wolfe, Jack P. B.S. I 19 Shaver Ave. North Syracuse, N. Y. I.E.E.E.; University Bands Wolski, William F. A.B. 1943 Henry Muskegon, Mich. Football Woods, Joseph C. A.B. 526 Stoneham Rd. Saginaw, Mich. Neighborhood Study Help Pro- gram Worland, David E. B.B.A. Stokes Point, Rd. St. George, Bermuda Wyllie, John W., Ill B.S. 2513 Observatory Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio Aesculapians; Bengal Bouts; Boxing Club Vice Pres. Y Yang, James H. C. B.S. 7 Wensley Dr. Great Neck, N. Y. Aesculapians; Oriental Club Sec. Yoches, Joseph J., Jr. B.S. 2223 W. Overbrook Peoria, III. I.E.E.E. York, Howard A. B.B.A. 361 W. Preston St. Hartford, Conn. Connecticut Club V. P Management Club Yrarrazaval, Diego A.B. Moreau Seminary Notre Dame, Ind. Yusko, Paul T. B.B.A. 2730 Smith Dr. Endwell, N. Y. Z Zangrilli, David R. A.B. 21 Holland Rd. Pittsburgh, Pa. YCS Zatopa, James R. B.B.A. 1824 N. Normandy Chicago, III. Zell, James A. A.B. 1202 N. Brookfield South Bend, Ind. Zika, Michael J. A.B. 322 Vanness Ottumwa, Iowa Debate Zintsmaster, F. R. B.B.A. Route 3 Decatur, III. Zloch, William J. A.B. 644 N.E. 17 Ave. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Football 314 Enumeration of accomplishments is always an easy matter; assessment of the many accomplishments is not so easily done. Notre Dame ' s annual record is an impres- sive indication of the University ' s continu- ing commitment to self-improvement: another new building, featuring the most exciting contemporary architecture on campus; the creation of a Department of Psychology; institution of a second foreign studies program; eight Woodrow Wilson scholarships; a successful campaign to raise funds for a new athletic center; a successful first year of stay hall. The totality of these accomplishments is a further indication of Notre Dame ' s diverse interests, a diversity becoming more apparent as the area of concern ex- pands outside the merely parochial. And such an expansion is reflected not only by faculty growth and administration ef- forts toward diversification, but in the student attitude toward affairs outside the classroom. Early in the year, the Farley Hall sponsored Viet Nam Seminar was well attended throughout most of an Octo- ber Saturday. In March, the United Nations Week was totally student organ- ized and well attended. And even without access to the Kellogg Center, many stu- dents followed the Theological Confer- ence on closed-circuit television. Similar examples can also be found in other areas: civil rights work in Chicago and North ! 315 - V 1 316 Carolina, tutoring and other work with young people in South Bend, CILA. More than four hundred books were col- lected for the Selma Free College during a short and barely publicized campaign. Yet this diversification has often been accomplished at the expense of unrest at home. Students have complained of re- strictive regulations at odds with their responsibility; the administration com- plains of irresponsible students. And yet, tension is a sign that Notre Dame is beginning to meet the requirements set for it: " a wild and dynamic place. " 317 COLOR CREDITS Tim Ford 126 Paul Kinnaly 12, 15 John Sawyer _ 1, 5, 6, 8, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 127, 274, 275, 276, 277, 278, 280, 281 Frank Schleicher 9 Bob Simpson 5, 6, 9, 10, 11, 14, 15, 126, 127, 278 Ernesto Sol 3, 4, 6, 7, 126, 212, 214, 215, 278, 279, 280 Ted Stransky 126 The completion of a yearbook is primarily due to the many people who shared in the planning and execution of an idea for the 1966 Dome. My associate editor, Joe Starshak, is re- sponsible not only for the many suggestions he offered, but also for the technical correctness of the pages. And many thanks to John Scanlan, the copy editor, not only for much of the writing in the book, but for a thorough-going at- tention to the style and content of the entire book. John Sawyer, the photography editor, is primarily responsible for the color essays in the 66 Dome and for the incorrigible perfectionism he displayed in the judgment of photo copy. And a deep expression of gratitude to all the others on the staff, especially the section heads: Rod Julian (and good luck next year) , Dave Heskin, Dave Ward, Jim O ' Neill, and Mike Irvine; the staff: Mike Frazier, Bill Thieman, Joe Stein, Kevin Flynn, Bob Search, Jerry Loughlin, Jim Steel, Bill Anderson, Bob Gessner, John Dempsey, Al Lutz, Dud- ley Andrew, Tom Malone, Julian Bills, Doug Cairns, Dan Shannon, Greg Neuman; the St. Mary ' s typists: Madonna Casey, Jean Jacob, Carole Stanis; and the photographers, without whose talents and ability to work under editorial pressuring the Dome would be a lesser thing: Neil Bowen, Bob Simpson, Ernesto Sol, Ted Stransky, Tim Ford, Mike Ford, Bob Cuccias, Rick Jiloty. Throughout the year, there were many other students who helped us in various ways, either by writing for the book or by reading senior section proofs: William M. Donovan for the film review, Bill Coco for Student Life copy, Gerry Rauch for Student Life copy, Dan Burns of IPP, Jamie McKenna for basketball copy, Geof Bartz, Mike Doucette, John Gorman, Bill Roach, Minch Lewis, Barry McNamara, Mike McCarthy, John Chesire, Greg Hobbs, Dan Morper, and Dan Scott for the CILA pictures. Special thanks are due to the two persons responsible for suggestions on the cover design: John Gottwald and Al Widdifield. The final cover was executed by the S. K. Smith Company, represented by the ever cordial and patient Jack Bundy. Thanks are also due to the people at Foote and Davies: Dick LoPachin, Doris Powell, Millard Hindmon, Mr. Love, Mr. Sanders, Sarah, Tony Paladino, Bill Daniel, Harrell Brooks, and Mary Jackson. The whole staff is also indebted to Whit and Pat, for coffee and bridge games at lunch hour; and to Mr. Sam Fields of Delma Studios. Without the encouragement, tolerance, and permission of Fathers McCarragher and O ' Neil, and Gladyse Cunning- ham, the financial structure of the Dome would have been chaotic; and without the helpful advice of Mr. Jerry Sec- howski, the University purchasing agent, our business ne- gotiations could never have been concluded. And finally, for many things, thanks to Jim Bridgeman; Mardelle Buczkowski; Father Gavin; Mrs. Peterson and Mrs. Hogan for typing the transcripts of interviews; the Innsbruck students for slides; Bruce Harlan; John Twohey and his staff; the sports publicity office; the Deans: Father Sheedy, Father Beichner, Dean Gay, Dean Rossini, Dean Murphy, and Dean O ' Meara; Dr. and Mrs. Starshak; Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Navin; the LaSalle Hotel; Jim Murphy and Mary of the Public Information Office- Father Schlitzer of the Theology Department; Father Harvey and Mr. Syburg of the University Theatre; the Mardi Gras Committee; Gary Morrow for his timely assistance; Bill Navin; Dave Hacker; all the members of the administration who granted us inter- views, especially Father Hesburgh; Joellyn for many things; Jim Berberet, Denny O ' Brien, and John Ohala for setting up the guidelines; Steve Feldhaus for his lively comment; Lyndon Johnson for being just folks; General Hershey for being concerned; Lenny Joyce for being concerned; Howard Dooley for being informed; and all the other people who made the year worth reporting. And especially thanks to my mother and all my friends who have prodded, advised, scoffed, or encouraged. 318 IN MEMORIAM Lawrence Kellerman ' 66 James Tharpe ' 66 Charles Shaffer ' 66 Richard Leslie ' 68 Joseph Molnar Roy Aaron Aaron J. Abell Leo V. Auth, Jr. 319 SPECIFICATIONS Volume 57 of the Notre Dame Dome was printed by the offset lithography process on 320 pages of 80 Sterling Enamel paper. The printing and binding were done by Foote and Davies, a di- vision of McCall Corporation, of Doraville, Georgia. The cov- ers were manufactured by S. K. Smith of Chicago. The base ma- terial is Delta brown simulated leather with black overtone and Aragon grain. The senior por- traits were taken by Whitfield Delaplane of Delma Studios, New York. With the exception of the pages on crew, and the pictures of graduation, all the other black and white photog- raphy is the work of Notre Dame undergraduates. All of the color photography was conceived and executed by undergradu- ates. The art work on the end- sheets is a reproduction of a sketch by Al Widdifield. The body copy in the 1966 Dome is set in 12 14 and 14 16 Basker- ville, with the captions in 10 point Baskerville italics. The ad- ministration and faculty identifi- cations are 12 point Bodoni Bold. The Seniors section is set in 8 point Vogue Bold and Light, and the index of graduates is set in 6 point Vogue Bold and Light. Copy in the introduction to the book and the sectional introductions is 14 point Gara- mond. Label heads are 36 point Baskerville; the special introduc- tory headings in the Sports and Organizations sections are 24 point Bodoni Book. The divis- ional and main titles are 36 and 48 point Melior.
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